The PowerEdge R900 rack server is at the top of the line. This model is designed
for enterprise-level data centers and powered by Intel's new Penryn chip (see
entry). The new and improved line also includes the PowerEdge R200 and PowerEdge
T105 servers. The R200 is suited for cluster and network computing, while the
T105 is an entry-level system targeted toward small businesses.
You'll also be able tell a lot more about Dell's servers just by their name.
The new naming convention will indicate server type (T for tower, M for modular
or R for rack). It'll also indicate the number of sockets, and whether it's
Intel- or AMD-based.
Overall, Dell's intent in beefing up its servers is to make them operate more
efficiently, and to include Dell's OpenManage system management tools.
Are you in the market for some high-power servers? How are you redeploying
and reconfiguring your servers to accommodate new technologies? Let me know
your server strategy at [email protected].
Posted by Lafe Low on 11/14/2007 at 1:23 PM
The U.S. Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Security Agency (CISA) this week announced the release of a publicly available and free post-incident hunting tool for organizations using Microsoft Azure, Azure Active Directory and Microsoft 365 applications.
Microsoft this week reminded organizations using Microsoft Teams Rooms devices of a coming July 1 deadline to get their licenses compliant with its relatively new Basic and Pro plans.
Simplified labeling and documentation are key to avoiding a management mess.
Microsoft this week announced a preview of custom claims providers for Azure Active Directory users.
Microsoft this week announced plans to shift the schedule for when it releases its optional nonsecurity patch previews for Windows systems.
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