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    Split up and go your separate ways for cost efficiency. With disaggregation, systems separate CPU, memory and I/O for more flexibility, no hard feelings.

    Alex Barrett3,465 pointsBadges:
  • Picking the right CPU for virtualization

    Picking the right CPU for virtualization can depend on the situation. These tips can help guide you to making the right choice.

    RLanigan270 pointsBadges:
  • Reducing CPU ready time will get your hungry VMs a seat at the table

    Throwing vCPUs at a slow VM is not the answer to better performance when CPU ready time is high.

  • Use the Windows 8 registry to reduce CPU cycle waste

    The Windows 8 registry is a key component of the OS that admins can use to disable background checks and other activities to make systems run faster.

    Nirmalmvp155 pointsBadges:
  • Selecting CPU, processors and memory for virtualized environments

    There are several aspects to choosing CPU and memory for your virtual environment. In the selection process, processor speed, the number of cores needed and the type of DIMMs you use are all critical considerations. An expert outlines what you should look for.

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  • CPU features you need for virtualization

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  • GPU vs. CPU: Three ways to run graphics-heavy apps on virtual desktops

    It's a pain trying to accommodate graphics-intensive applications on a virtual desktop, but don't despair. There are ways to deliver these apps fast.

    demitasse715 pointsBadges:
  • Using TCP stack, segmentation, receive side scaling or checksum offload

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    editor13,495 pointsBadges:
  • How do I increase cache memory?

    Increasing cache memory in your environment might help allocate CPU processes, but it doesn't necessarily result in better performance.

    JToigo795 pointsBadges:
  • What is the relationship between cache technology, CPU and RAM?

    As flash memory caching is on its way in because of its cost and non-volatile nature, RAM may be on its way out the door, says analyst Jon Toigo.

    JToigo795 pointsBadges:

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