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  1. #1
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    Novos MD/LT 2017 ( E3-1240-v6) da Online.net são da QuantaMicro













    Form Factor 3U 9 Nodes (9) Front Side Hot-Swap

    IPMI v2.0 Compliant, on board "KVM over IP", QSM support



    • Embedded Switches to Lower Network Per Port Cost
    • Space-saving Ultra-dense Chassis Design


    The QuantaMicro X10E-9N is a microserver built upon the Intel® Xeon® processor E3-1200 v5, v6 product family, supporting up to 9 server nodes in a compact 3U chassis. Dedicated to attaining the best space, energy , and cost efficiency, this high-compute-density and low-power system is the best suited for the growing number of hyper-scale workloads found inside modern datacenters.

    The QuantaMicro X10E-9N simplifies data center management by merging up to 9 independent server nodes into a single system, significantly enhancing manageability by allowing the control of all nodes in the chassis at once. The converged infrastructure also integrates switches; this eliminates the necessity for an extra Top-of-Rack switch, considerably improving network cabling service time and significantly reducing Total Cost of Ownership (TCO).

    Embedded with the latest Intel® Xeon® E3-1200 v5, v6 processors, the next-gen QuantaMicro X10E-9N not only enhances computing performance by 10% compared to its predecessor, but also boosts its memory performance by 33%, while lowering power consumption by at least 20%. By sharing a set of redundant power supplies and cooling modules across all nodes and switches, this efficient architecture enhances energy efficiency and reduces operational expenses (OPEX).

    Conceived with serviceability as a top priority, the QuantaMicro X10E-9N comprises hot-swappable servers, switches and PSU, all designed to be cold- aisle operational for easy service access. This flexible chassis comes in a 4 x 2.5” SSD/HDD SKU option for optimal throughput or a 2 x 3.5” SKU option for extended storage capacity. Since the 3.5” SKU can also install 2.5” drives without additional modification, this refined microserver opens up the door for 1 x 3.5” + 1 x 2.5” hybrid mode to handle more specific computing workloads as the cloud service market matures.


    http://www.qct.io/product/index/Serv...aMicro-X10E-9N

  2. #2
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    Dedibox® MD 2017

    Online.net - Arnaud @online_fr 3 hours ago

    Nouvelle offre Dedibox MD 2017 Xeon E3-1240v6 , raid5, RPNv2 1G inclus gratis


    DC2 (France)

    54,99 € HT /mois

    Frais d'installation : 60,00 € HT


    Constructeur QCT
    Processeur 1x Intel® Xeon® E3 1240 V6
    4C / 8T @3,7 Ghz
    cache L3 8MB, x64, VTx, VTd
    Mémoire vive 64 Go DDR4 ECC
    Stockage 3x 500 Go SSD
    RAID RAID 0/1/5 Logiciel
    Connectivité Premium 300 Mbit/s
    Trafic Unmetered
    Adresses IPv4 1 Adresse IPv4
    Adresses IPv6 bloc /48
    Quota IP supplémentaire (failover)
    • 32 Adresses IPv4
      1,99 € HT /mois/adresse
    • Frais d'installation
      2,99 € HT /adresse
    Protection DDOS sim
    Réseau privé RPN 1 Gbit/s
    Datacenter Datacenter DC2 2N (Vitry)
    100Go Sauvegarde FTP <title>Ok</title> Inclus
    750Go Sauvegarde FTP + 4,99 € HT /mois
    Assistance technique Ticket et téléphone
    24h/24 7j/7
    GTI H+4
    Taux de disponibilité 99,5% global
    Systèmes d'exploitation disponibles via l'installeur d'Online
    Système Rescue sim
    Reboot à distance sim
    KVM sur IP hardware sim
    200Go RPN-RSYNC backup 4,99 € HT /mois
    500Go RPN-RSYNC backup 9,99 € HT /mois

    https://www.online.net/fr/serveur-de...d#anchor-specs

  3. #3
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    Dedibox® LT 2017

    Online.net - Arnaud @online_fr 3 hours ago

    Nouvelle offre Dedibox LT 2017 Xeon E3-1240v6 , raid5, RPNv2 1G inclus gratis


    Datacenter location DC2 (France)
    €39.99 /month Set-up fees: €60.00

    Manufacturer QCT
    Processor 1x Intel® Xeon® E3 1240 V6
    4C / 8T @3.7 Ghz
    cache L3 8MB, x64, VTx, VTd
    Memory 32 GB DDR4 ECC
    Storage 3x 250 GB SSD
    RAID RAID 0/1/5 Software
    Connectivity Premium 300 Mbit/s
    Traffic Unmetered
    IPv4 addresses 1 IPv4 address
    IPv6 addresses bloc /48
    Additional IP (failover)
    • 32 IPv4 addresses
      €1.99 /month/address
    • Set-up fees
      €2.99 /address
    DDOS Protection sim
    Real Private Network (RPN) 1 Gbit/s
    Datacenter Datacenter DC2 2N (Vitry)
    100Gb FTP Backup Included
    750Gb FTP Backup + €4.99 /month
    Technical assistance Email and phone - 24 hours/7 days a week
    GTI H+4
    Availability rate 99.5% global
    Operating systems available via Online installer
    Rescue System sim
    Remote reboot sim
    Hardware KVM over IP sim
    200GB RPN-RSYNC backup €4.99 /month
    500GB RPN-RSYNC backup €9.99 /month



    https://www.online.net/en/dedicated-...t#anchor-specs

  4. #4
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    Cuide bem do seu HP ou Dell velhinho e baratinho porque a festa está acabando
    Última edição por 5ms; 12-09-2017 às 18:37.

  5. #5
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    QCT QuantaMicro X10E-9N











  6. #6
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    Computex 2016



    Patrick Kennedy
    July 8, 2016

    ...

    Web Hosting Servers

    Briefly we wanted to highlight the QCT QuantaMicro X10E-9N. These are similar systems to the ones we saw on our tour of the Intel data center. The advantage of these systems are that one can fit 9 full nodes in 3U which aligns well with web hosting needs. In addition, the QCT system can utilize an internal chassis switch to minimize cabling. That is the configuration it appeared as though Intel was using.

    ...

    https://www.servethehome.com/qct-servers-computex-2016/

  7. #7
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    Custom Server Makers Set The Datacenter Pace

    Timothy Prickett Morgan
    September 13, 2017

    Makers of tightly coupled, shared memory machines can make all of the arguments they want about how it is much more efficient and easier to program these NUMA machines than it is to do distributed computing across a cluster of more loosely coupled boxes, but for the most part, the IT market doesn’t care.

    Distributed computing, in its more modern implementation of frameworks running on virtual machines or containers – or both – is by far the norm, both in the datacenter and on the public clouds. You don’t have to look any further than the latest server sales statistics from IDC. The analysts at the box counter have revamped their market models, and now believe that the original design manufacturers (ODMs) that predominantly sell their server iron to the major hyperscalers and cloud builders of the world have been selling a lot more iron to these customers than was previously believed. These are very secretive manufacturers and customers alike, so figuring out the numbers is a bit tricky.

    In its latest figures, for the second quarter of 2017, IDC says that it has backcast the ODM sales all the way back through 2013, and on average across the past five years, the ODMs who sell directly to these large customers as a group saw an average increase in reported revenues to the tune of $1 billion. (We presume that a lot of this was incremental revenue to the model, and some of this came out of other suppliers.) That is a huge shift in server market share for Quanta, Wistron, Inventec, Foxconn, Delta, Jabil Circuit, and the other key players in this space.

    t is important to not equate sales of the ODM Direct suppliers to the sale of all servers to Google, Amazon, Facebook, and Microsoft in the United States and Alibaba, Baidu, Tencent, and China Mobile in China as well as the next tier down of near-hyperscalers at various cloud builders and telecom companies. Microsoft, for instance, still buys lots of iron from Dell and Hewlett Packard Enterprise, so long as the price and the configuration is right, and for all we know, other hyperscalers do, too. Inspur, Sugon, and Lenovo also sell lots of iron to these very large scale companies. So all of the ODM Direct sales probably go to hyperscalers and cloud builders, and this is a proxy for the growth in server investments at these companies, but it does not characterize the entire market.

    Just to give a tidbit of information, Kuba Stolarski, who is research director of computing platforms at IDC, reckons that Amazon, all by itself, accounted for more than 10 percent of worldwide shipments in the second quarter, which amounted to 2.45 million machines. Call it a cool 250,000 servers that shipped to Amazon. That is nearly three to five full datacenters worth of gear, if Amazon can cram 50,000 to 80,000 servers per datacenter, as we think it can do. We think Amazon has millions of servers (maybe somewhere between 3 million and 5 million), so doing 250,000 machines in a quarter is actually not a big deal when you tend to want to replace on third of your fleet doing every year on a rolling basis.

    While Intel did not launch its “Skylake” Xeon SP processors until July, that launch was largely a formality for the enterprise market and its timing had nothing at all to do with when the chip maker was actually shipping Skylake processors in reasonably high volumes – and for revenue – to the hyperscalers and cloud builders. In the first quarter numbers, IDC said that one hyperscaler accounted for around 250,000 units and we think it was Google, which has been bragging since late last year it would be the first to get Skylakes on its cloud and available to customers to play with. In reporting its own second quarter financial results, Intel’s chief executive officer, Brian Krzanich, said that the company had shipped over 500,000 Skylake “pre-production units” to over 30 customers, and it looks like Google and Amazon got most of these.

    It is noteworthy that Microsoft, which has embraced ARM servers and has ported Windows Server to ARM chips for its Azure cloud, is not mentioned as an early big volume customer for Skylakes at the same time as its key server maker, HPE, is reporting that its Tier 1 server business is tough and it is re-examining its whole Cloudline family and its relationship of rebadging gear from Foxconn to chase the hyperscalers and cloud builders. There is more margin in the enterprise, to be sure, but that market is shrinking and Intel doesn’t think that will stop, unlike in years gone by. And hence, it is charging a pretty hefty premium, at least at list price, for Skylake Xeons compared to prior generations of Xeon chips. If the hyperscalers and cloud builders get the Skylakes at 50 percent of list price and can consolidate servers maybe three or four to one, this works well for them; and if enterprises buy from the middle of the Skylake line or near the top but in low volume, they will have to pay a premium and that will fill Intel’s coffers with revenues and profits in a declining market.

    (continua)

  8. #8
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    Intel wins

    That, pretty much, sums up the current state of the server market. At least until AMD Epyc, IBM Power9, and ARM server chips from Cavium and Qualcomm get a little traction in the market, which has not happened as yet. As long as the premium can be justified, through lower risk and better consolidation ratios or lower software pricing because the socket counts go down, then Intel wins.

    In the second quarter, IDC thinks that the world consumed 2.45 million machines, an increase of 1.9 percent compared to the year ago period. That also means that IDC revised its server shipment number upwards by about 100,000 machines for Q2 2016, and we are waiting to hear back from Stolarski to update our own models, which take IDC data back to the Great Recession. We presume those incremental machines went to the ODM Direct crowd; we can see that IDC revised the ODM Direct revenues upwards by just a tad under $1.3 billion. The other vendor revenue numbers wiggled a bit, here and there, but were largely the same, and what it looks like is that these hidden ODM revenues are now being added into the overall market.

    It would be almost as interesting to see quarterly figures of who bought servers as who sold them.



    For those of you who don’t have issues with color blindness (I do), what is immediately obvious from the chart above is that ODM Direct vendors, as a group, outsold Dell starting in the first quarter and outsold HPE starting in the second quarter, and if current trends persist, they will account for about a third of total worldwide server revenues a year from now.

    It would be interesting to back out all of the hyperscale and cloud builder revenues separate from the rest of the market, and frankly, this might be a lot more useful than the volume, midrange, and high-end breakdown that IDC has been doing for the past two decades. IDC does not do this in its publicly available data, but you can rest assured that it has such information.

    In any event, volume servers – meaning machines that cost less than $25,000 – accounted for $12.9 billion of revenues, up 8.3 percent, in the second quarter, and as we all know, this part of the market is dominated by two-socket, Xeon workhorses. The midrange portion of the market, where systems cost between $25,000 and $250,000 and which include a fair number of four-socket and eight-socket X86 machines that have their places even in hyperscaler and cloud datacenters, saw a tremendous 19.6 percent revenue jump in the quarter to $1.5 billion. The midrange has been in decline for years now, but should see a rebound as Power9 and Sparc M7 chips come into the field and as multiple-socket Xeon machines (particularly for in-memory processing) see some uptake. The high-end market, where machines cost more than $250,000, had an 18.9 percent decline in the period to $1.3 billion, but IBM has just launched its System z14 mainframe in the quarter and that will provide a bump of sorts to this portion of the system market.

    The ODM Direct vendors had an amazing quarter, with revenues up 48.1 percent to $3.55 billion, and we presume that Quanta Computer, Wistron, and Inventec were the big beneficiaries here. IDC does not provide vendor breakdowns for shipments in its public data, but here is the breakdown of the top five plus the ODM Direct players for the second quarter:



    There are a few interesting things here. First, the gap between HPE and Dell keeps shrinking, and IBM continues to shrink as it is at the very tail end of the System z13 cycle and is still not yet shipping Power9 systems in volume. (Yes, we know that Oak Ridge National Laboratory started receiving its first Power9 “Witherspoon” system racks at the end of July for the “Summit” supercomputer. But Big Blue has not formally launched these, or other Power9 systems, as yet and that means no one else can get them.) There are rumors going around that IBM may launch its initial Power9 iron soon, and then do a rolling thunder upgrade across its Power line in 2017 and 2018. Cisco Systems and Lenovo are neck-and-neck for a tie for fourth place, and they are both within spitting distance with IBM in terms of quarterly revenue. But we think IBM will rebound once the Power9 and z14 systems are both shipping in volume late this year and into early next year. Another interesting note: IDC has begun tracking whitebox and system component maker Supermicro for the first time, and says that it raked in $448 million in system sales in the second quarter, up 49.8 percent from the year ago period and giving it a 2.9 percent share of server revenues this time around.

    Add all of the money up across those 2.45 million machines and revenue was growing faster than shipments, with sales worldwide up 6.3 percent to $15.72 billion, which suggests the market as a whole is consuming richer server configurations. This is consistent with the basic premise that Intel Xeon SP processors are pricier and companies are adding more memory, more flash storage, and in some cases more GPU and FPGA accelerators to their machines, which has the effect of raising average selling prices. A GPU-heavy system might cost an order of magnitude more than a reasonably heavy configured server, which might weigh in at $15,000 to $20,000. Nvidia’s DGX-1V, with eight “Volta” Tesla GPU accelerators and two Xeon E5 processors plus a decent chunk of main and flash memory and 100 Gb/sec InfiniBand interconnect, has a list price of $149,000. Just as an example.

    If you do the math, X86 servers accounted for 99 percent of shipments, for just over 2.4 million machines, and at $14.3 billion in aggregate sales, accounted for 90 percent of server revenues in the period and up 10.4 percent. That is about as much market share and growth as the Intel Xeon line can push until mainframe and RISC/Unix machines are abolished from the datacenters of the world.

    https://www.nextplatform.com/2017/09...tacenter-pace/

  9. #9
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    IDC has begun tracking whitebox and system component maker Supermicro for the first time, and says that it raked in $448 million in system sales in the second quarter, up 49.8 percent from the year ago period and giving it a 2.9 percent share of server revenues this time around.
    Interessante esse crescimento de 50% no periodo de 12 meses considerando o escandalo que a Apple aprontou em fevereiro de 2017, cancelando encomendas e devolvendo equipamentos, o que, segundo o CEO da Super Micro, abalou o fabricante

    It's not quite clear what caused the vulnerability that led to the end of the agreement between Super Micro and Apple, but Apple has since moved on to other server suppliers, increasing orders from ZT and purchasing servers from Inspur.
    https://www.macrumors.com/2017/02/23...h-super-micro/

    6 meses depois ...

    Super Micro Computer last released its earnings results on Thursday, August 3rd. The firm had revenue of $718 million during the quarter. The business’s revenue was up 37% on a year-over-year basis.
    https://www.tickerreport.com/banking...ock-price.html

    Como a Online.net vinha utilizando a Supermicro para as mariolas C2550/C2750 (cujos processadores a Intel irá substituir) é de se pensar porque a Quanta está ganhando o espaço ...

    BTW a Online.net anda misteriosa ultimamente. Hoje um funcionario postou no Twitter um anúncio de vaga "We are looking for a helpdesk support technician on Paris". O CEO complementou "Et sur Lille" (and Lille, 220Km de Paris).
    Última edição por 5ms; 13-09-2017 às 22:25.

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