[USA-KY] [H] Pre-configured Dell Poweredge, Hp Proliant servers and parts [W] Paypal, credit card, bitcoin.
UPDATED Inventory: Pre-configured Dell PowerEdge, HP Proliant servers, Parts. 100% Working Guaranteed! Free shipping to lower 48 states US. Free rails with every rack server. Quantity remaining is reflected. I can No longer "HOLD" for anyone, Who ever pays for them first, gets them. If you are interested in a Quantity buy, PM me. Thanks! PRE-CONFIGURED SERVERS HP Proliant DL385 G6: - 2 x AMD Opteron 2435 2.60GHz six core, 16x 4GB DIMM 2Rx4 PC2-6400P-555, 1 x 146GB R10k SAS 2.5", Smart Array P410, 2x Emulex LPE1105 dual port.. Price: $350. per ..... 4/6 units available
1 x AMD Opteron 2435 2.60GHz six core,8x 8GB DIMM 2Rx4 PC2-5300P-555, 4 x 146GB R10k SAS 2.5", Smart Array P410, 2x NC360T dual port, 2x LPe11002 dual port Price:$350 per ….. 1 unit available
1 x 2x AMD Opteron 2431 2.40GHz six core, 16x 2GB DIMM 1Rx4 PC2-6400P-555, 4 x 146GB R10k SAS 2.5", Smart Array P410, 2x NC360T dual port, 2x LPe11002 dual port Price: $285 per …… 2 Units available
1 x AMD Opteron 2431 2.40GHz six core, 8x 2GB DIMM 1Rx4 PC2-6400P-555, 4 x 146GB R10k SAS 2.5", Smart Array P410, 2x NC360T dual port, 2x LPe11002 dual port Price: $265….. 1 unit available
Proliant DL585 G5: - 4x AMD Opteron 8360 2.50GHz quad core, 16x 4GB DIMM 2Rx4 PC2-5300P-555 and 16x 2GB DIMM 2Rx4 PC2-5300P-555, 1x 146GB R10k SAS 2.5", Smart Array P400, 2x NC-360T 1GB dual port, 2x Emulex LPE11002 dual port Price: $245…… 1 unit available
4x AMD Opteron 8360 2.50GHz quad core, 16x 4GB DIMM 2Rx4 PC2-5300P-555 and 16x 2GB DIMM 2Rx4 PC2-5300P-555, 4 x 146GB R10k SAS 2.5", Smart Array P400, 2x NC-360T 1GB dual port, 2x Emulex LPE11002 dual port Price: $275……. 2/3 units available
4x AMD Opteron 8354 2.20GHz quad cor e, 16x 4GB DIMM 2Rx4 PC2-5300P-555 and 16x 2GB DIMM 2Rx4 PC2-5300P-555, 1x 146GB R10k SAS 2.5", Smart Array P400, 2x NC-360T 1GB dual port, 2x Emulex LPE11002 dual port Price: $195……… 1 unit available
Proliant DL585 G2:
4x AMD Opteron 8218 2.60GHz dual core, 32x 2GB DIMM 2Rx4 PC2-5300P-555, 2x 146GB R10k SAS 2.5", Smart Array P400, 2x dual port NIC, 2x Emulex LPE11002 4GB dual port. Price: $145……...2 units available
4x AMD Opteron 8218 2.60GHz dual core, 32x 2GB DIMM 2Rx4 PC2-5300P-555, 2x 146GB R10k SAS 2.5", Smart Array P400, 2x dual port NIC, Price: $145……...1 units available
4x AMD Opteron 8218 2.60GHz dual core, 16x 4GB 2Rx4 OC2-5300P,, 2x 146GB R10k SAS 2.5", Smart Array P400, 2x dual port NIC, Price: $145……...1 units available
Proliant DL385 G2:
2x AMD Opteron 2216 2.40GHz dual core, 8x 4GB DIMM 2Rx4 PC2-5300P-555, 4x 146GB R10k SAS 2.5", Smart Array P400, 2x NC360T dual port Price: $135. …. 2 units available.
2x AMD Opteron 2216 2.40GHz dual core,8x 2GB 2Rx4 PC2-5300P, 4x 146GB R10k SAS 2.5", Smart Array P400, 2x NC360T dual port Price: $115 ……….. 2 Units available.
2x AMD Opteron 2216 2.40GHz dual core,8x 2GB 2Rx4 PC2-5300P, 2 x 146GB R10k SAS 2.5", Smart Array P400, 1 x NC360T dual port Price: $95……….. 2 units available.
Proliant DL385 G5:
2x AMD Opteron 2356 2.30GHz quad core, 8x 2GB DIMM 1Rx4 PC2-5300P-555, 2x 146GB R10k SAS 2.5", Smart Array P400, 2x 1GB dual port NIC Price: $125.00………. 2 units available
2x AMD Opteron 2356 2.30GHz quad core, 4x 1GB DIMM 1Rx8 PC2-5300P-555, 2x 146GB R10k SAS 2.5", Smart Array P400, 2x 1GB dual port NIC Price: $95.00………. 2 units available
2x AMD Opteron 2379 HE 2.40GHz quad core, 4x 4GB DIMM 2Rx4 PC2-5300P-555, 8x 146GB R10k SAS 2.5", PERC 6/i, 2x Broadcom 1GB dual port, Rails Price: $165. ….. 4/8 units available
2x AMD Opteron 2379 HE 2.40GHz quad core, 4x 4GB DIMM 2Rx4 PC2-5300P-555, 2 x 146GB R10k SAS 2.5", PERC 6/i, 2x Broadcom 1GB dual port, Rails Price: $150. ….. 4/7 units available
2x AMD Opteron 1.90GHz Quad Core, 8x 4GB DIMM 2Rx4 PC2-5300P-555, 8x 146GB R10k SAS 2.5", PERC 6/i, 2x Broadcom 1GB dual port, Rails Price: $175. ….. 1 units available
2x AMD Opteron 2.40GHz Quad Core, 4x 4GB DIMM 2Rx4 PC2-5300P-555, 1x 146GB R10k SAS 2.5", PERC 6/i, 2x Broadcom 1GB dual port, Rails Price: $125 ….. 3/4 units available
2x AMD Opteron 1.90GHz Quad Core, 4x 1GB DIMM 1Rx4 PC2-5300P, 2x 146GB R10k SAS 2.5", PERC 6/i, 1x Intel 1GB dual port, 2x Emulex LPE11002 4GB dual port,Rails Price: $100 ….. 1 unit available
SOLD 2x AMD Opteron 1.90GHz Quad Core (8 Core), 8x 2GB DIMM 2Rx8 PC2-5300P-555, 1x 146GB R10k SAS 2.5", PERC 6/i, 2x 1GB dual port, Rails Price: $115 ….. 0 unit available
2x AMD Opteron 1.90GHz Quad Core (8 Core), 4x 4GB DIMM 2Rx4 PC2-5300P-555, 3x 146GB R10k SAS 2.5", PERC 6/i, 1x 1GB dual port, 2x Emulex LPE11002 dual port, Rails Price: $145 ….. 1 unit available Parts:
[FS] [US-TX] Downsizing my lab, Dell PowerEdge R610's, MD3000, and Equallogic Array... plus more! [Local Pickup Only]
I am in the process of downsizing my lab/house, and have a few items for sale/free to a good home. All prices are in $USD, and no shipping requests please. Local pickup only, as most of this is too expensive to ship.
This is just used for messing around with Cisco stuff, to get a feel for the configuration
HP Procurve 2650 J4899B 48 (50) Port Managed Switch, 48x100Mb ports + 2x1Gb ports (1Gb ports can be switched out for 1Gb SFP Fibre adapters)
Need to get some brackets for this one, not used currently but will eventually be used to mess around with VLANs
Cisco 3600 Router (WIC2T, 2x2FE2W), running the latest compatible IOS
Also just for messing around with, not got as much info on this one as I don't use it as often
Dell PowerEdge R300 (16GB DDR2 RAM, Intel Xeon X3363 CPU @ 2.83GHz, 2xSamsung 40GB SATA HDDs [temporarily, will have 2x500GB in there soon] RAID1, Windows Server 2012 R2 Standard)
This is a new machine, I just got it. Having recently started a job as an ASP.NET Framework and ASP.NET Core dev, I wanted a Windows Server machine to mess around with at home in order to get good practice with Azure DevOps, ASP.NET Web Apps and IIS. I know my C# but ASP.NET is new to me
The Research was comissioned by Consensys. From Consensys' homepage, we learn that
ConsenSys is a global organism building the infrastructure, applications, and practices that enable a decentralized world.
If we have a look at the About Page, we learn that
Our focus is on the ecosystem, the growth of the Ethereum network (emphasis mine), and global integration of the benefits of blockchain and tokenization.
The study was done by Whiteblock, the "Scalable Blockchain Testing Platform". If we have a look at the prnewswire press release, we learn that:
Blockchain organizations such as Cosmos, Ethereum Community Fund, Amis, Maker DAO, IMToken, PlatON, Status, Loom Network, Coinfund, 1KX, Transference Fund, Web 3 Foundation, Grid+, MixLabs, Ledger Capital, Enterprise Ethereum Alliance, Google, Microsoft, ConsenSys and Bo Shen - Founding Partner of Fenbushi Capital & Cofounder of Bitshares, along with academic institutions such as Duke, USC, and MIT have committed to contributing resources to develop comprehensive reports based on Whiteblock's raw data (emphasis mine).
So at least a few pro-Ethereum entities have provided resources to Whiteblock. Can we expect impartiality from Whiteblock's research? Additionally, if we have a look at the report, it was co-jointedly written by two scientist from Whiteblock and two scientists from Consensys: https://www.screencast.com/t/8niRZaRScVJ So we have the same party requesting an independent study of a concurrent blockchain and participating to the redaction off the final report. Conflict of interests, anyone?
We define an electronic coin as a chain of digital signatures. Each owner transfers the coin to the next by digitally signing a hash of the previous transaction and the public key of the next owner and adding these to the end of the coin. A payee can verify the signatures to verify the chain of ownership.
This becomes apparent from the substantial reliance on architecture where cryptographic validation is not necessarily instantiated, though rather implemented in proximity.
What does not necessarily instantiated mean? This looks like a rather vague statement where the author isn't sure himself about what he writes. I think the main beef Consensys/Whiteblocks has with EOS' architecture is that it doesn't do things the way Ethereum does, and hence is deemed "bad".
About the EOS Max Transaction Rate (TPS):
Whiteblock states that their testnet didn't support more than 250 TPS:
As observed in the section on performance, the transaction throughput in the system does not exceed 250 TPS even in optimal settings with 0 ms of latency and 0% packet loss.
To me it seems like it speaks more of Whiteblock's ability of setting up a test net than anything else, because EOS Mainnet already passed several thousands of transactions previously, with the record being close to 4000 TPS (3996 TPS to be exact):
Edit: added link to Whiteblock paper, spelling, less aggressive tone. Edit 2: Added server info Edit 3: Added virtual machine info, links to server hardware, spelling Edit4: Added introduction, information of performance test inputs Edit 5: Updated sections About EOS and Cryptography and Cryptographic Validation, About the EOS Max Transaction Rate (TPS) Edit 6: Some formatting This post is still work in progress.
Would getting a rack server help get rid of some of my SBCs?
Long time lurker, first time poster here. I've been drooling over getting a more serious homelab and getting rid of some of my SBCs I'm running right now: 1.Raspberry Pi #1 - Rasbian OS - Running Shairport and piHole
Found my new workstation / server - a few q's if you please
So after some research on various Precisions on PowerEdge towers I have settled on a system. A Precision T7500. Here's what I know so far: Processor: Can support Hexacore CPU's w/ Hyperthreading for a total of 24 threads.
Can it unofficially support 8C/HT CPU's?
If not what is the biggest baddest processor(s) I can stuff into this beast?
RAM: Dell says the limit is 192GB. Theoretically, how would I do that? There are 16 slots if I get the riser card and with 8GB modules x 16GB = 128GB.
So where does the other 64GB come from?
Or are there 16GB modules available?
I'd like a minimum of 64GB. Would I achieve better performance for my VM's using 4GB modules or 8GB modules?
RAID: Dell lists the maximum # of supported HD's is 5.
Is that true, or can I cram more in there?
Can I use the on-board controller with 2x300GB 10K SAS in RAID 1 for the host OS? Either ESXi or Server 2012 R2 w/ Hyper-V?
If 2 is true, then can I run 4 2TB WD RED's in RAID 5 to host the VM's using a Perc 6 card? If so, what exact model. If not, how would I achieve this besides the obvious 3 drive RAID 5 setup. Heck if I could do 5 drives and dedicate 1 as a hot spare that would be ideal I think.
TESLA Card: I've been thinking of adding a Tesla to tinker with. What's a decent one for around $200 that if I don't learn CUDA I can mine bitcoins with or something. Or SETI, or just forget it. Quadro FX vs NVS: I'd like to tinker with allowing a VM or 2 direct access to the GPU through the Hypervisor if possible. What's a decent card in say the $150-$200 range? I plan on running a few VM's to brush up some skills, tinker, etc. Specifically I could use more experience in setting up a Hyper-V cluster. So maybe VM inception with 2 Hyper-V controllers? I've also never deployed a RADIUS server before, so I would like to do that with my SonicWall NSA220 and 3 Sonicpoints that I have laying around. (Working pulls replaced by a RUCKUS system). I'm trying to keep costs under $1,000 and finish the build over 3-4 months as I set money aside from each paycheck. Thanks in advance for your advice, answers, comments, etc.
Help with building a homelab under some constraints
Greetings again /homelab! I put together a small assortment of eBayed servers last year and while they generally did everything I asked of them, they did it at both a space and power premium. Due to some changes in circumstance I can no longer afford the rather rampant power consumption of an old SC1425 and a redundant PSU'd Poweredge R300. Their size has also become a concern, if a less pressing one. So here are my goals / constraints on my lab:
Low-ish power consumption (something better than the power-hogs I have now)
Less than 16'' rackmount depth; ideally to fit in something similar to this wallmount rack - although I am definitely open to some suggestions if there are better options out there to allow for a smidge more depth
Non-banshee level fan noise. My Poweredge R300 is tolerable, but the SC1425 doubles more as a 747 than a server.
A 1-2U server for ESXi hosting - I have an E3 1230v3 for this, but nothing else at the moment
(optional) a way to rackmount drive storage similar to a Dell PowerVault: all I'm really looking for is something to hold 8+ drives and provide power and act as an expanded drive selection to my ESXi host
The entire purpose of the above ESXi host is just to provide me some ability to play around with running some VM's and generally learn some things I've always been interested in (webhosting, e-mail hosting, Tor relay hosting, Bitcoin node hosting, and various Linux distros that I don't have time to dual-boot on my desktop). I've considered running pfSense and / or FreeNAS in a VM, but I have seen quite a few people cautioning against either so for now I'm just going for the ability to spin up some VM's for playing around with. I'm currently running a FreeNAS box (with the aforementioned 1230v3) which I frankly overbuilt the hell out of last year. Considering I'm not sure I've ever seen the CPU at more than 10% load, I figured I'd be safe to replace the processor with something else and use the 1230v3 for some ESXi noodling. So far I've considered a couple of different options. Poweredge R210 II's and R220's seem like they would fit my size requirements, and I've seen some R220's on Dell's Outlet for ~$400. I've considered just building my own with a Supermicro case / motherboard (similar to the 512F-350B and X10SLL-F) which would be about $100 cheaper based on Newegg prices. I've also considered some of the Norco short-depth cases, but the 4U's especially have quite a bit of wasted space that kind of bugs me, though frankly they're probably better options for both size and noise requirements. I'm not sure if there are any HP / IBM or other brands of servers that would fit, but I'd be happy to hear about 'em! I have absolutely no idea where to start with my optional requirement, so I'd be happy to hear any and all suggestions there. Thanks for your time gentlemen!
Dell recebe ordem de compra de servidores no valor de 84btc
qui está algo que você provavelmente não esperava ouvir. O CEO da Dell, Michael Dell, foi até a sua conta oficial no Twitter na manhã do dia 09/08 para relatar uma notícia bastante impressionante no que diz respeito a uma ordem de compra que recebeu recentemente. Antes de eu entrar nisso, devo prefaciar esta história, acrescentando que a Dell recentemente fez furor na comunidade cryptocurrency com um anúncio surpresa de que eles passaram a aceitar bitcoin em seu site de varejo em Dell.com. A gigante de tecnologia fez uma parceria com Coinbase para facilitar a aceitação moeda digital, e parece que está tudo correndo muito bem. Voltando ao tweet do Michael: Em suma, ele anunciou um bem grande ordem de compra de PowerEdge. O custo total? Uma gritante quantia de 84 bitcoins, que se convertido, chega a pouco menos de R$130000,00. Ótima noticia, certo "Recieved PowerEdge server order @ http://t.co/IeJK4FTDCV for more than 85 #bitcoin (~$50K USD) http://t.co/lLkmK4K8Z1 #Dellbitcoin — Michael Dell (@MichaelDell) 9 agosto 2014" Agora, dependendo da configuração dos servidores comprados, o valor poderia comprar relativamente muitas unidades PowerEdge, mas a comunidade ainda esta impaciente para saber quem fez o pedido. Dificilmente conseguiremos saber quem efetuou a ordem de compra, a menos que o próprio comprador revele a sua identidade, mas apostamos que provavelmente é uma startup relacionada com Bitcoin. Supondo que o cliente pagaria usando opções de pagamento tradicionais, como um cartão de crédito, a Dell acabou de economizar mais de $1.000 em taxas de processamento (mas é claro, não sabemos o quanto Dell paga seus processadores). Fonte: NewsBTC
I am having trouble figuring out if these specs will be good for mining bitcoins. Any help appreciated.
I have the opportunity of coming into possesion of two servers from an office. two Dell PowerEdge T110 servers. i have done inventory of this office long ago, so fortunately I have access to the service tags. upon looking up the parts list I found the Processors (each has one as far as i can tell, they are different though) to be Parts Number / Description
I could not figure out what the Graphics cards were, I might attatch a photo once I get the chance. I would like to really know what the Mhash rate is for these. If i were to use them would they even be effective at mining bitcoins?
Backups: Luckily, I don't do desktop support. We have another IT group that does that, I'm completely independent from them and I only have to take care of servers (and my own desktop). The physical servers are backed up to tape with Bacula. Our virtual servers are backed up with Veeam. My own desktop is backed up to my NAS share using synctoy (yes, i use windows on my desktop).
One off systems: As in physical servers built by hand? 0. I'm pretty much a Fujitsu shop with a few Dells. I definitely don't have time to be piecing servers together. disk space: only a few TB per server. I think the better answer would be that we have an Isilon X200 cluster that is 140 TB.
I guess in that case I only manage a handful of physical servers and a few VMs that are made for running one special piece of software or analyze data from one piece of scientific equipment. We have many other scientific devices that are attached to PCs that are "community" devices, but I don't have to manage them. and we've got a microscopy group that is separate from me too, with their own machines and devices.
First, just to clarify, we're going to 10G from the 1G we have right now. I'm not our main network guy, so I'm not entirely sure but I doubt we'll change the MTU simply because we don't have a remote site so the majority of our traffic is regular internet traffic.
As for our backend network, I do use jumbo frames on a couple VLANs for our storage.
Intel makes good chips and they do keep pushing technology forward, but they will never do overclockers any favors. They will always be doing whatever they can to make money. AMD will also do the same thing. Intel seems to think enthusiast solely means "deep pockets". At the same time, there always seems to be a lot of "the sky is falling" reporting done by many tech journalists. Intel hasn't completely forgotten about overclockers and I don't think they ever will completely let that group disappear. And really, what incentive does Intel have to completely lock out overclockers? Sure, deny us our warranty, we'll go ahead and buy another chip and give you more money. How could you deny that as a company? as for overclocking headroom decreases, one can only hope that means we've got a whole new architecture coming out soon, something like the transition from Pentium 4 to Core.
At home I've got a 1u dell poweredge sitting in a closet which is my main server. I run bageez.us off it which was supposed to be my way of giving back to the community, by running a Linux torrent site. Other than that I've got two htpcs running Debian, a desktop windows machine for gaming/reviewing hardware, and a file server with 8 tb running Debian and KVM with a few Debian VMS.
Looks like I let the SSL cert expire. I'll fix that tomorrow. It works on my end but I think I want to recode a few things and possibly get it to work with other trackers. Right now the torrents will only work with my local tracker.
I think what really got me the best knowledge was forcing myself to use a "less polished" distro as my main rig for a few years. Once you are forced to learn, you'll learn quickly. Picking up an rhcsa book will help too even if you don't plan on taking the exam. Go through it and do the exercises. Install a distro, set it up, then format and do it all over. You can use virtual box for the same result without killing your main rig.
No, but I wish I did. I stopped using it because the GPU support in Linux was better on my desktop, and now I work mostly with CentOS, and it would be a lot of work to change 100ish servers over to FreeBSD.
Nice. I've heard that ROCKS becomes a bear at scale, but for now it's pretty simple and quick. My plan is to keep adding another 18 nodes every year (one full blade cluster) every year, as long as I can get funding, so I'm keeping my eyes open for other solutions for provisioning. Bright cluster manager is another one I have on my radar.
1st step i'd do is remove all nonessential parts from the computer. Leave the cpu and 1 stick of ram. Pull out the graphics card, don't connect any hard drives or cd drives. On the back, connect the monitor to the on board video card and connect the keyboard. Does it power on? Do you get any error messages other than it saying there is no OS? Then power down and connect things one by one until you figure out what part is causing the problem. If you think it's the drivers, you can boot into safe mode (i hope windows 8 still has that, press f8 while booting), then run Driver Sweeper, to remove the graphics drivers. I haven't tried this on windows 8 so i'm not sure if it will run or not. I don't think you need to do a full format and reinstall.
For benchmarking, mainly. The 3770k was our standard platform for reviews when I bought it. The rest is leftovers from various reviews. We don't get paid, so basically we work for hardware when we write reviews, more or less.
Well, it would work just as it does on any other group of computers. I'd have to run one client on each computer and they'd all check back to get their own workloads, so it would really take out the "cluster" usage and turn them just into regular blade servers.
I listed everything I could think of that I've done that was computesysadmin related. I had administered several web servers over the years, and experimented with many different distributions as my daily driver on my main desktop, so I was very comfortable on the command line and with day to day tasks. I was asked a few 'test' questions on the interview but I think they were more to gauge exactly what i did and didn't have experience with, not so much to make or break me.
I have start playing with configuration management, but haven't gotten anything in production yet. I only provision new VMs every once in a while, and once the computer nodes are up they are pretty stable.
LN2, at the benching party in philly last year. We definitely need to get one of those on schedule again. Also, my work has LN2 and D-ice sitting around but I haven't asked if it's ok for me to play with those yet. One day, i'll ask, and it will be awesome if they say yes. fingers crossed.
If it's not on my computer or benching station, it's in my closet. And my wife doesn't like the amount of computer stuff in my closet, so I'm sure I'll start looking for some way to recycle stuff soon.
Well, you could get yourself a RHCSA prep book (linked to the one i have and found useful) and go through all of the exercises. The way I learned was basically to set up my own servers, either physical or virtual, at home, and run them. I think FreeBSD, Gentoo, and Slackware were the most beneficial to me in that they don't really make choices for you, so you have to configure things for yourself which forces you to read the documentation and learn. They all have excellent documentation, btw. If you want to go a step further, linux from scratch will really teach you about the operating system from the ground up.
From there, come up with little projects for yourself. Like making a home NAS, setup NFS and Samba shares, install XBMC on a HTPC and hook it up to your tv to stream movies and music. Setup a webserver and owncloud. Stuff like that.
I was 19 when I first made that half life/counterstrike server. I didn't even know what ssh was and it took a good amount of explaining for me to finally understand. The freebsd documentation is amazing and will walk you through just about everything step by step. To get NAT configured I had to use another how to but setting up that server taught me a ton.
Most likely you will want to stay around 1.6v. I'm not very familiar with that chip specifically so I'd check hwbot to see what other people have posted and go by that. Obviously remember that not all chips are the same, so you can't expect to get exactly what other people get.
Back when I played CS in the dorm freshman year of college, I used to get killed all the time. So I started calling myself "jack splat", as a play on the nursery rhyme (jack sprat), then shortened it to 'splat' on most of the websites I signed up for.
I definitely have a few and luckily they aren't that bad. One of my first few months, I decided to connect this wireless ap to the network to test it out one morning. As I was being awesome managing the cable to make it look clean, one of the security guards came into the server room and said they had no internet. I looked at our switches and they were all lit up solid. By hooking up the ap, which had spanning tree turned on, I took down the network of the entire building.
Luckily, all I had to do was unplug it and everything went back to normal. I then set up a spare switch at my desk and played with it before figuring out that STP needed to be disabled on the AP. Now it's been running for over a year without incident.
NewsBTC berichtete zuerst darüber, nachdem DELL Geschäftsführer Michael Dell folgenden Tweet veröffentlicht hatte:. Es ist unklar wer die Bestellung aufgegeben hat, aber da sich die Preisspanne für Dells Off-The-Shelf Poweredge Server zwischen 299 USD und mehreren tausend US-Dollar bewegt, hat sich wahrscheinlich jemand gleich eine ganze Serverfarm zugelegt. Live from eTail West, we’re excited to announce we’re now accepting bitcoin in the UK and Canada on Dell.com, making Dell the largest merchant to accept bitcoin internationally. Following our successful US pilot, we’ve decided to bring the world’s most widely used digital currency to our consumer and small business customers in the UK and Canada. We are seeing purchases across our full Dell EMC PowerEdge T440 5U 2 x Xeon Silver 4208 32GB Tower Server $2,823 at Newegg Dell EMC PowerEdge R540 2U Rack Server - 1 x Xeon Silver 4208 - 16 GB RAM - 1 TB HDD - 12Gb/s SAS Controller - 2 Processor Support - 1 TB RAM Support - Gigabit Ethernet - 12 x LFF Bay(s) - Yes - 2 x 7 Dell has received an order worth 85 BTC for its Poweredge Servers, according to a tweet from Michael Dell. Dell Receives $50k Hardware Order Paid in Bitcoin News Learn Videos Research Dell officials initially announced their intentions with Bitcoin July 18 through a number of avenues, from a tweet by Michael Dell to a blog post to a Web page dedicated to the initiative. The ...
What is Dell EMC PowerEdge MX - Duration: 4:35. StrategicalIT 67 views. 4:35. ... Banking on Bitcoin YouTube Movies. 2017 · Documentary; 1:23:41. Summer JAZZ Radio - Sweet Bossa Nova & Cafe JAZZ ... Here is a fairly indepth video of the 1950 III server. I explain the differences between the 1st 2nd and 3rd versions of Dell's 9th generations servers. The tower equivalent of the rack-mounted R720, Dell's PowerEdge T620 sports the same processor, RAM and management options plus even more flexible storage. It's a powerful and versatile platform ... I came by a discarded full size Dell PowerEdge M1000E server rack. Full SAN, 2 large blade servers, 4 or 6 backbone switches, all power supplies and fans. This is a system that is about 8-10 years ... Test Drive Bitcoin Miner With DELL XEON T3100 Double QuadCore 3GHZ RAM 8Gb with this specification of Server only get Approximately $10 / month need more hardware to get more bitcoin. may be next ...