The benefits of the new Dell Blades are extended life cycle, lowest power consumption in the industry and support for both existing and future Blades. The new chassis have built-in KVM, and the proprietary iDRAC management system allows you to install the new server faster than ever. Supports up to 8 processor cores per blade, up to 16 blades per chassis.

We continue to introduce you to the new generation of Dell PowerEdge server systems. This time we will consider models of the Pedestal format, which can be installed not only on the floor, but also in a rack. Dell offers a variety of machine modifications that support 2.5 " HDD / SSD & 3.5 & quot; HDD, with a new control system, designed for different tasks and loads.

DELL, as a server manufacturer, presents its new models of server solutions based on Nehalem architecture. In this article, we will tell you about the new technologies that the company has applied in its new products, as well as consider new models of rack servers. This results in lower power consumption, lightweight configuration, and high server availability.

Modern Hewlett Packard server blades provide maximum integration into existing infrastructure, while C-Class machines offer higher reliability and redundancy than typical rack solutions. Add to this all the necessary tools for monitoring and controlling servers, additional expansion modules, and you will understand why blade systems are replacing traditional ones.

Analysts believe that the future belongs to Blade servers. They are able to provide a higher density of computing resources, significant energy savings, ease of installation and operation of the server park. What are Blade servers, how they appeared, how they evolved and what are their pros and cons, and most importantly, when your enterprise switches to Blade architecture, we will tell you in this article.

One of the trends in the server market is the transition to 2.5 " hard drives. Manufacturers claim to increase storage density and reduce power consumption. But how relevant is it if you count Watt, gigabyte per unit, and also remember the cost of the hard drives themselves and their controllers? Let's look at this situation using HP servers as an example.