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  • chuckula - Monday, March 12, 2012 - link

    They have an interesting mixture of configurations and the prices are very reasonable for what you are getting. I'm assuming that the 1264-T is actually 4 separate servers that are each dual-socket as opposed to having a shared image for all 64 cores? Reply
  • alpha754293 - Monday, March 12, 2012 - link

    yea...they're four separate systems, although I think that there might be a view that can kind of "distribute" it's own installation over PXE, but are treated as slave installations, I think. Reply
  • mfenn - Monday, March 12, 2012 - link

    Kristian, you might want to check Dell's website. Any of the Rx20 servers are E5. Reply
  • mfenn - Monday, March 12, 2012 - link

    Also, HP has G8's on their website as well. Reply
  • Kristian Vättö - Monday, March 12, 2012 - link

    Thanks, I've added some comparison with Dell. It's possible that I was only looking at workstations as they are not SNB-EP based yet. Reply
  • dgingeri - Monday, March 12, 2012 - link

    That's nice and all, but Dell just also released their R620 (1U, dual Xeon E5) and R720 (2U, dual Xeon E5) systems as well. Those look pretty interesting to me. Reply
  • The12pAc - Tuesday, March 13, 2012 - link

    Dude, I'm lickin' my chops cause our ESXi 2950's are up for replacement in Q3! I saw the E5 release drop here first and IMMEIDIATELY when to Dell's page, followed by 1.5 hours of drooling... Reply
  • alent1234 - Tuesday, March 13, 2012 - link

    their servers are better. little things like iLO, sensors everywhere, management software, etc

    i can push the power button on a HP server remotely via my iphone from anywhere with a vpn connection

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