i had the smaller switch, the 1810-8g v2 and there was a tab in the switch webui at the left, under maintenance saying “servers”
i could monitor and login to my server, as the ilo port was connected.
now i changed it for it’s bigger brother/sister, and with this there is no tab “servers”.
firmware is pl2.10.
i loved this option, because i could check this all from tablet in one view.
any ideas what i am missing here? As the specs for the switch says it is there.
ICY DOCK is the leading expert in data storage enclosures and accessories.
ToughArmor is ICY DOCK’s rugged enterprise-grade line of 2.5” SSD and HDD enclosures, utilizing the standard external 5.25” bay, external 3.5” bay (floppy bay), and the slim optical bay (ODD bay). All ToughArmor models feature ruggedized full-metal enclosures and trays, to keep your sensitive data protected, as well as meeting many flammability requirements. It features many high-density storage options, supporting as many as 16x 2.5” drives, or as few as one. Models are available to support SATA, SAS, and now, U.2 NVMe drives, giving you flexibility in choosing drives that work best for you. The strength and build quality of all of our products is backed by a full 3-year warranty against all defects. ToughArmor is used and approved by Tier 1 companies such as Hewlett Packard (HP), General Electric, NASA, as well as the US Armed Forces. For more information on our ToughArmor line, read our ToughArmor documentation here. Links to all of the products discussed here can be found in the documentation. All ToughArmor products can be view here.
ToughArmor for SATA 3.5” / 5.25” Bays
For SATA and SAS drives installing into 3.5” and 5.25” bays, we have a large number of options available. In the 3.5” bay, there are models that support one to three drives, some with features such as key-lock trays and hardware RAID capabilities. The larger 5.25” bay supports between four and eight drives in a single bay, and up to 16 when using two bays. These denser options offer cooling fans, to keep the large number of drives cool under heavy load. These models have a wide array of uses. The MB991U3-1SB is our portable ToughArmor unit you can take anywhere, and works over USB. The MB992SKR-B is a 2-bay model with a hardware RAID chip, with modes for RAID 0, RAID 1, BIG, and JBOD.
There are also our more traditional drive carriers that install into a single 5.25” bay. While these models don’t have USB support or a RAID chip, they still have direct SATA connections, the full-metal enclosure, and the 3-year warranty. The 4-bay (MB994SP-4S), 6-bay (MB996SP-6SB), and 8-bay (MB998SP-B) models are perfect for any general applications that require hot-swappable SATA hard drives and SSDs in a dense storage enclosure.
ToughArmor for NVME
Recently, ICY DOCK has released the first-ever hot-swap cages for U.2 NVMe drives. U.2 drives use the standard 2.5” size familiar from SATA SSDs, but utilize the NVMe specification allowing for transfer rates of up to 32GB/s. ICY DOCK U.2 NVMe cages come in one and four bay models, and utilize a single Mini-SAS HD connection for each drive. The single-bay model (MB601VK-B) fits in a single 3.5” bay, great for space-limited tasks that require only a single drive. Small-form-factor systems, DVR systems, and photo/video editing systems can benefit from high-performance storage in a small space. If you need more drives, the 4-bay model (MB699VP-B) is the one for you, and even works great in RAID setups. These are used in datacenters around the world, that need dense NVMe based storage. Both of these models use a Mini-SAS HD port / cable for each drive, so make sure to prepare your system with enough Mini-SAS HD ports.
ToughArmor for Optical Drive Bays
ICY DOCK also has several drive cages that fit into slim (12.7mm) and ultra-slim (9.5mm) optical drive bays. These can serve to replace existing drive readers in laptops and desktop systems, and can also be paired with several of our 5.25” bay brackets. Perfect for space-critical applications that require drives to be installed in the smallest possible space. Common uses are in Small-Form-Factor PCs, media PCs, Home Theater PCs (HTPC), and security footage systems. In industrial uses, these are often found in 1U and 2U rack-mounted systems with limited space availability, and portable workstations/laptops.
If you have any questions about the models mentioned here, or anything else, send us an email at email@example.com. We offer first-class customer support for all our products, from pre-purchasing info, product selection help, walking you through installation, and issue troubleshooting. In addition to email, we offer phone and live web-chat customer support, which can be found here. Our knowledgeable support technicians are available Monday-Friday from 10:00am-5:00pm PST.
Hi, now that I have a surface 2 and it is the only computer in the home I was daydreaming about connecting it to a HDMI monitor.
Will any HDMI interface display work or does a certain size and resolution work best?
Well, it was time to say goodbye to my Dell Inspiron mini 1012. Over the years, I had upgraded the
RAM from 1 GB to 2GB, Swapped out the spinning disk drive for solid state, and migrated the operating system from Windows 7 Starter, to Windows 7, Windows 8, and now to 8.1 beta.
I had used the mini for a travel computer, to take to the coffee shop, and use in the kitchen (yes, I am that guy who uses a computer in the kitchen). For home use, I also have a Desktop Tower running Windows 8, 8 GB ram, 1 TB hard drive, dual monitors, etc…
So, I bought a Surface Pro 128 GB with type cover. And I Love it!
It has lightning fast start up, quick response, runs all the spreadsheets documents and presentations that I throw at it, and I even have Photoshop and Lightroom running on the Pro. But I miss my dual monitors.
I started looking for a solution, and found the Targus USB 3.0 Dual Video Docking Station (from
amazon). It connects via the USB port on the Surface Pro, supports dual monitors, Audio in and out, USB3.0 (x2), USB2.0 (x4), and Gigabit Ethernet. So I ordered one, hoping that it would allow my Pro to push the video to my dual monitors.
And… It works better than I could have expected.
I have the Surface Pro on my desk, with no cover. I hook up the Targus docking stating via the USB port, and plug in the power. My dual monitors, Keyboard, mouse, external hard drive, desktop speakers, and yes, my Zune HD are all connected to the docking station. I get my full keyboard and mouse, dual monitors, stunning sound quality, touch, swipe and gestures on the Pro screen. And plenty of screen
real estate to run my applications.
The only tricky part of the setup is balancing the dpi settings between the Surface Pro screen, and the monitors. The Pro screen is 1600x900 in a 10 inch diagonal screen, and the monitors are 1680x1050 in a 20 inch diagonal screen. To find this setting, search for “dpi” from the Metro screen, the select the “Make test and other items larger or smaller” setting.
The Surface Pro is normally set to Larger - 150%. But for this setup, I changed the setting to
With this setting, the icons, menus, and ribbons on the dual monitors are normal size. The text
on the Pro screen is a bit small, but still functional.
Overall, I am VERY pleased with this set up. In fact, it works so well, that I tore out the desktop tower, and moved it to the kids playroom for their homework, and gaming computer.
I can’t wait to get 8.1 on here so I can take advantage of the new features.
Will the Intel i5 processor used in the surface be able to handle photo editing software like adobe PhotoShop and lightroom? Currently, I'm using an Acer with an AMD e-350 processor and 6gb ram to do photo editing. It takes a little patience because of the rather slow performance. Will the surface pro be considered a step up in terms of performance compared to my Acer? Rough estimate, how much of a performance increase should I expect (2x faster etc.)?
I would hope that they made the surface pro with photographers in mind, why else include a display port as oppose to an HDMI port, lol.