"For a high-performance and secure web infrastructure, start with the Sun SPARC Enterprise T5220 server. With integrated on-chip 10GbE and cryptographic acceleration, the T5220 server can deliver safe transactions and a fast, reliable web experience to millions of users. "
"Linux Explorer ( LINUXexplo ) is a script that collects software and hardware information about a linux server for support purposes, similar to the Solaris explorer ( SUNWexplo ) , Redhat's "sysreport" and SuSE's "siga" script. The script is designed to collect information about a server to help service departments support linux and have a common set of scripts for collecting information about linux no matter what distro users are using. The information is stored in seperated directories, once all the information has been collected it then tar's up those directories into a single gzip tar file which can then be attached to an email for your support organization or copied to a remote server for safe keeping. "
So, does anyone by chance know of a way I might be able to get to the OK prompt? Or of a way to reset all the OpenBoot variables to their defaults? Maybe a jumper to remove and replace? I'd rather not take the battery out (or something similar) to clear the memory like you would the BIOS of a PC.
Ooh, shiny! A new machine, and it has a Core 2 Quad processor! Everything's going to run so much faster now! Or is it? When you have four processor cores, does that mean everything runs four times faster? Or is everything still running on the first CPU and ignoring the others? How do you find out, and how do you make the best use of that shiny new multi-core processor?
Lubuntu Welcome to the Lubuntu-Page on Launchpad. Members of the Lubuntu team take care of LXDE and other packages that are part of the planned Lubuntu install. Please join us and contribute creating a lighter, less resource hungry and more energy-efficient Linux Desktop. It is our goal to make Linux run on more cost-effective machines and MIDs besides Intel CPUs based on ARM and Mips.
The new PERC 5 and PERC 6 RAID controllers use SAS (Serial Attached SCSI), and a new driver, megaraid_sas. The new SAS 5 and SAS 6 non-RAID controllers use a new driver, mptsas, part of the mptfusion driver family. Both drivers are included in kernel.org 2.6.x kernels, and have been backported to the RHEL3 2.4.21-x kernels.
Future of the Screen: After the CRT, a Display Deluge By Jon Stokes | 09.02.09 For the seven decades following the debut of television at the 1933 Chicago World's Fair, the term "cathode ray tube" (CRT) was virtually synonymous with "display." Shortly after the turn of the millennium, liquid crystal display (LCD) technology began to replace the venerable CRT in desktop-computer applications, and by the middle of the decade LCD was rapidly squeezing the CRT out the television market that the latter had invented. Just two years ago, it seemed obvious that the display space was in the final stages of a relatively straightforward evolutionary shift, with LCD replacing the CRT in the same way that the gas-powered automobile had replaced the horse and buggy.
Enterprise™ 16000 Serial ATA RAID series are intelligent and innovative storage subsystems for mission critical and high bandwidth applications. Purpose-built for high volume, fail-safe data storage applications, the Enterprise 16000 RAID sets new standards in its class. It features a backplane design for sixteen hot-swappable Serial ATA disk drives, N 1 load sharing power supplies with PFC, pure Aluminum case
The group has created a motherboard prototype that uses separate modules, each of which has its own processor, memory and storage. Each square cell in this design serves as a mini-motherboard and network node