Multi-Purpose High-End Dual AMD Server Introduced By Tyan

May 4, 2005

Today, Tyan introduced the next generation of multi-purpose high-end dual AMD Opteron servers in the form of the Thunder K8SE (S2892). The Thunder K8SE takes into account the need for a full-feature server platform to handle any number of tasks and applications.

The Thunder K8SE capabilities include the following:

-- Dual AMD Opteron 200 Series Processor supported, with Dual Core capability
-- NVIDIA nForce Professional 2200 and AMD-8131 core-logic
-- Support up to 16GB of DDR400/333/266 Registered ECC memory and ChipKill
-- Two Gigabit and one 10/100 Ethernet port
-- Dual PCI Express x16 slots (one with x16, one with x4) and three PCI-X slots
-- Serial ATA-II (3Gb/s) with NVIDIA RAID and built-in 8MB server graphics
-- E-ATX form factor (12" x 13", 305mm x 331mm)
. . . and much more

"In today's IT market, multiprocessor server systems are being used to support a wide range of applications for a variety of fields," stated Danny Hsu, Vice-President of Sales and Marketing at Tyan. "The introduction of the Thunder K8SE (S2892) represents an answer to the call for a broader range of key features and capabilities, such as PCI Express and PCI-X, both of which are needed to meet the needs of server customers worldwide."

The Thunder K8SE (S2892) is currently shipping in volume to all customers the world over.

Related Stories

Recommended for you

A miniature laser-like device for surface plasmons

October 17, 2017

Researchers at ETH Zurich have developed a miniature device capable of producing laser-like beams of a particular kind of electromagnetic wave called a surface plasmon. Surface plasmons can be focused much more tightly than ...

Key to expanding genetic code described

October 17, 2017

Yale scientists have described the atomic structure of a protein that is the key tool in efforts by synthetic biologists to expand the genetic code.

A new way to harness wasted methane

October 17, 2017

Methane gas, a vast natural resource, is often disposed of through burning, but new research by scientists at MIT could make it easier to capture this gas for use as fuel or a chemical feedstock.

0 comments

Please sign in to add a comment. Registration is free, and takes less than a minute. Read more

Click here to reset your password.
Sign in to get notified via email when new comments are made.