• HP Thermal Zone Mapping plots data center hot spots

    Hewlett-Packard Co. has announced Thermal Zone Mapping, a 3-D image of a data center's power and cooling profile, which may add momentum to their push for more blade servers in the data center.

    Mark Fontecchio3,850 pointsBadges:
  • Sun Microsystems ships AMD Shanghai processor in x64, blade servers

    Sun Microsystems will now ship x64 and blade servers with AMD's 45-nanometer quad-core Opteron processor, Shanghai, which offers a virtualization performance boost. IBM, HP and Dell began shipping systems with the processor and touting its virtualization benefits last month.

    Bridget Botelho3,520 pointsBadges:
  • Virgin builds data center from scratch on Verari blades

    Virgin America prevented data center buildout with Verari Systems BladeRack 2XT blade servers, along with Red Hat Enterprise Linux, water-chilled cooling and VMware virtualization.

    Bridget Botelho3,520 pointsBadges:
  • HP puts fault-tolerant NonStop on a blade

    HP's latest fault-tolerant Integrity NonStop servers may rival the IBM mainframe. They come on a c-Class BladeSystem blade for mainframe-level availability in a more cost-effective and energy-efficient platform.

    Bridget Botelho3,520 pointsBadges:
  • Sun takes another stab at blades

    Sun introduces a new "open" blade platform and its first Intel Xeon-based server since the two companies aligned in January.

    Bridget Botelho3,520 pointsBadges:
  • Dell PowerEdge M-Series blade server woos the critics

    Dell's new blade servers are worlds better than previous blade offerings, analysts say. They are power efficient, have impressive switch options and are aggressively priced.

    Bridget Botelho3,520 pointsBadges:
  • Egenera upgrades blade server management software

    Egenera has upgraded its blade server management software, allowing data center pros to select from a larger variety of blades for dealing with specific workloads.

    Mark Fontecchio3,850 pointsBadges:
  • Has blade server technology matured far enough?

    Blade servers have made serious gains in memory, integration capabilities and power efficiency. But licensing considerations, workload capacity and vendor lock-still limit the technology's appeal.

    Msant230 pointsBadges:
  • SGI introduces Intel-based blade for HPC workloads

    New ultra-dense blade servers touting Intel Xeon processors are designed specifically for high performance computing and scale-out applications.

    Bridget Botelho3,520 pointsBadges:
  • Standards-based blade servers due out this year, but without big names attached

    The Server Systems Infrastructure Forum said that standards-based blade servers, chassis and components will be out this year, but not from HP, Dell, IBM or Sun.

    Bridget Botelho3,520 pointsBadges:

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