The Cisco 48-Port 4-Gbps Fibre Channel Switching Module delivers 96 Gbps of total bandwidth
Actually all the second generation cards seem to offer 96 Gbps of bandwidth. Could someone please explain that number and why only half of its bandwidth is available for the actual ports. Simple maths would suggest that 96/48 would give 2 Gbps absolutely worst case speed.. right?
The 48-port linecard offers line-rate throughput at 1 Gbps but is 2:1 and 4:1 over-subscribed respectively for 2 Gbps and 4 Gbps, if all ports in the same port group attempt to push line-rate traffic simultaneously.
I read that as each port is able to sustain only 1 Gpbs.
With good design, thats not really going to be a problem with our current systems. I just wonder about the different throughputs that appear on the pages.
Does each Gen 2 card actually have 96 or 48 Gbps bandwidth? It looks like 48 to me.
I have been watching our Windows servers and they don't do much over 30 MBs when bashing themselves around. Unlike the SunFire systems at a previous job that pushed upwards of 190 MBs when doing in system HDS array backups..
Introduction This article will help you understand the steps on how to
download the UCS licenses from the Cisco Systems website and then
installing it on the UCS. The redacted (blue lines) just covers up
certain numbers for privacy please do not take them...
Introduction This article will help you understand and educate the
customer on how to clear their "expired licenses"
(license-graceperiod-expired) from their UCS-M. If a customer just
purchased a license and needs a step by step guide on how to download
Introduction Prepositioning is a powerful tools on the WAAS platform but
it is not always easy to figure out why your jobs are failing when
trying to retrieve the files.Here is a method that should help you to
figure out the reason why they are not succes...