New answers tagged hardware
I changed the following option in my *.vmx file: mem.hotadd = "FALSE" By default it is set to "TRUE". I've not seen any issues changing it... I don't have any CentOS VMs running on MS Hyper-V so, dig in and see what options are available to fix this issue.
The only way I've seen (and may rely on a failed bluetooth connection attempt or a failed "Smart Lock" setup attempt) is to find a certain warning message in the device logs. Open a tab to: chrome://system Click Expand all button Ctrl-F to find, and search for /hci or /bluetooth Note the warning of the form: WARNING:bluetooth_device_chromeos.cc(613)] ...
Check Figure 3-9 for memory sockets & Table 3-1 for type of memory modules to install, you can install mixture of memory sizes but only thing you will need to be careful about is how you install them. you will need to install same sized memory in parallel channel. in your case, same memory size in socket A2 & D2, A1 & D1, similarly C0 & F0 ...
FYI the same server type can have different backplanes for a server model, in your case you have a SCSI Backplane as the guys have already told you. Unfortunate mistake. little point buying the adapters as they won't fit in your hotswap environment, just buy the SCSI drives those SSDs will come in handy later..
There are products for this but they are converters not adapters so are higher priced. One example is: ARS-2320S Ultra320 SCSI-to-SATA II Hard Disk Drive non Hot SWAP As mentioned by others your server and old drive use the SCA 80 pin connector which pre-dates SATA/SAS and was used to provide hotplug support for SCSI drives.
Oh my... What the heck are you trying to do?!? This is a bit of a square-peg in a round-hole issue. SCSI is not SATA or SAS. Your Dell server is a PowerEdge 1850, which featured parallel SCSI (Ultra-320 SCSI) drives. These disks connected to an 80-pin SCA connector on the drive cage backplane. SATA and Serial-Attached-SCSI (SAS) superseded the old ...
I would look up command-line arguments for VirtualBox. Make them so they can communicate with the network like real machines. If you wanted to connect them to an admin panel, you may need to get IIS to run commands and things when it is told to, but that is beyond me. This should point you in the right direction.
If money is an issue I would strongly suggest another RDBMS solution. RAC and DG are very hard to setup and maintain as indicated. You really need the expertise to manage it. You need SCANs, VIPs, HB and HBA preferably. In addition I would highly advise to stay away from Windows for Oracle. The data on the SAN needs to be RDM as well and not a ...
I can't find an official confirmation for this sorry but I did find one for the MSA2324sa working with an MSA70 - which was the SFF version of the MSA60 - so I'd certainly place a small wager that it'll work and probably be supported. That said like ewwhite I also hate the idea of using non-HP disks in HP storage, you don't need to look far on this site to ...
I would suggest using an D2600 unit instead of the MSA60, but it will technically work when cascaded from your MSA2324 unit. 6TB drives... 4TB disks are known to work in that enclosure, so the 6TB will likely work. I wouldn't use SATA for a JBOD expansion because (depending on your cabling choice) you'll lose the dual-port/dual-pathing that the SAN ...
As far as I understand the background of your question, you have 3 options to accomplish what you want: Use a IPMI - Card that supports some kind of VPN. For example, some of the DELL RAC Cards support openVPN or pptp (which is not good, anyway) Use a IPMI - Card with public IP (unsecure and dangerous!) Use a IPMI - Card and connect it directly to some ...
Your company restriction excluding terminating a VPN on a dedicated device is not necessarily our problem. Other comments and answers have given you the best practice and standard approaches to this solution. It sounds like you have a political issue and aren't given the tools necessary to do your job. Are you sure you've made the right case and ...
If I understand this correctly, you want to access the OOB Management interface on a server from a remote location - is that correct? I do this at a lot of clients sites, and I generally setup a VPN to their network router and then connect to the OOB management via that VPN (either production or management VLAN dependent on their setup). If the server OS is ...
No, the test does not continue after the first bad sector is detected. From smartctl man page: selftest - [ATA] prints the SMART self-test log. The disk maintains a self-test log showing the results of the self tests, which can be run using the '-t' option described below. For each of the most recent twenty-one self-tests, the log shows the type of test ...
Windows 2012 requires newer hardware than 2008. The error 0x00000091 is usually the result of a hardware failure or unsupported hardware.
Another consideration is power usage (which is often billed). While 2.5" use less power per drive than 3.5" drives, because they are not available at higher capacities they use more power per GB.
Use 2.5" disks for enterprise SAS workloads and 3.5" for bulk and high-capacity storage. You've answered your own question. Buy the right type of server for your anticipated workload. If you need high performance drives, optimize for that. If you need a lot of storage, then focus on that. Small-form-factor (2.5") disks are available in the following ...
It is a cost/performance vs capacity question. 2.5" HDD, at the same RPM/rotational delay, have a performance advantage versus their taller brother by the virtue of the smaller platter area. This in turn permit lower seek time (because the head had to travel a physically shorter distance). At the same time, this means that total platter area (read: ...
this article in PCWorld may be of interest.
Of course it would be great if someone could give an answer which allows to fix your problem right away. But I fear, there is no obvious answer. But there might be some directions of attacking the problem not attempted yet: Under the hypothesis, that some of your machines sometimes show the behavior and others never do, one could conclude subtle hardware ...
Why buy a physical server? Just get an Azure or AWS virtual machine and go with it. No upfront cost, no maintenance, you pay what you use, and you can scale performance up and down depending on your workload.
No, this won't work. I don't know where you obtained this equipment or why its missing fans, but you're not using it as intended. HP servers don't post without the requisite set of fans. In this case, there are SIX fan slots. You need FIVE in order for the server to operate. Please see the maintenance guide for this server.
My two cents... NVMe got the various SSD mfg to focus on and adopt a base standard... Basically you can get Nand Flash performance from an SSD connected to NVMe servers for NET less. Also their is more NVMe over fabric features (that I am not that familiar with yet) See https://www.brighttalk.com/webcast/663/132761 Content "The Performance Impact of NVMe ...
NVMe is PCIe based, and using different drivers designed for that. You can essentially take an M2 formfactor NVM, pop it into the appropriate adaptor, and run it on any linux, windows or BSD system with appropriate drivers. Essentially all NVMe does is standardises PCIe based SSDs to a single set of drivers, designed to take full advantage of them. ...
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