Home Hardware Canadian computer firm launches new mobile server

Canadian computer firm launches new mobile server

Canadian computer company Eurocom has launched the newest addition to its line of mobile servers, a 17.3”, 3.8 kg, PX7 Pro SE Mobile Server platform.

It is powered by an Intel Xeon E3-1505M v5 processor, with up to 64 GB of DDR4 ECC RAM, up to 16 TB RAID 0/1/5 storage via six storage drives and an integrated display, keyboard, and uninterruptible power supply (UPS).

Eurocom said in a statement that server on the go was a complementary deployment method for mobile servers that added a fresh set of possibilities on top of existing rackmount server options.

"Server-on-the-Go allows for either 'on-the-go', 'rapid server deployment', 'private cloud' or 'Ad Hoc' (temporary network set-up)," the company said.

"Industries with temporary set-ups requirements, emergency management, training, and military and law enforcement can see major benefits in comparison to traditional servers through SOTG deployment with quick set-up and tear-down."

eurocom px7

Eurocom PX7 Pro SE Specifications:

Display: 17.3-inch FHD 1920-by-1080 pixels IPS Matte; backlit LCD

Weight/Dimensions: 3.8kg (8.4lbs); 428x294x48mm (17.1x11.8x1.9-inch)

Operating Systems: Microsoft: Server 2012R2, Windows 7, Windows 8.1; Linux/Ubuntu

Core Logic: Intel CM236 Chipset

Processor: 4-core/8 treads Intel XEON E3-1505M; on-board

Memory: up to 64GB; DDR4-2133 ECC four physical SODIMM sockets

Storage: up to 16TB of storage with six physical drives (4x M.2 SSD + 2x 2.5")

Redundancy and Performance: RAID 0/1/5

Network: 1GbE; RJ-45 LAN on-board; Rivet E24000

I/O Ports: 6x USB 3.0; Thunderbolt 3; DP 1.2; HDMI 1.4; Mic in; Headphone S/PDIF out; Line-in; Line out; RJ-45 / LAN

Eurocom says it ships its machines to Australia, among other countries.


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Sam Varghese

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A professional journalist with decades of experience, Sam for nine years used DOS and then Windows, which led him to start experimenting with GNU/Linux in 1998. Since then he has written widely about the use of both free and open source software, and the people behind the code. His personal blog is titled Irregular Expression.


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