SANDeploy Server is a powerful iSCSI target software for Microsoft Windows, that allows you quickly convert any Windows machine became an Multi-Target, Multi-LUN, Multi-iSCSI SAN in less than 1 minute.
Apr 16, 2013 14:08:16
Windows ME, Windows NT, Windows 2000, Windows XP, Windows 2003, Windows Vista
SANDeploy Boot Server 3.0 A powerful iSCSI target and iSCSI boot server with built-in DHCP, TFTP server software for Windows. that allows you quickly convert any Windows machine became an Multi-Target, Multi-LUN, Multi-Connection Diskless Boot iSCSI SAN Server.
Description: SANDeploy Server is a powerful iSCSI target software for Microsoft Windows, that allows you quickly convert any Windows machine became an Multi-Target, Multi-LUN, Multi-iSCSI SAN in less than 1 minute. SANDeploy Server was designed for easy configuration, so any user can use iSCSI SAN without expert.
SANDeploy Server not only supports the common features but also a lot of features that the others do not have, such as: standard image disk device, physical disk device, physical optical device, virtual CD/DVD-ROM emulator and even SPTI device.
Simple-to-install loadable software.
Windows GUI control application Integrated into Microsoft Management Console(MMC).
Full compliance with RFC 3720.
CHAP Support, including Mutual Authentication.
Multiple Connections per Session.
Multiple LUNs & Multiple Lun device types per Target.
Multiple Target device types.
Built-in iSCSI CD/DVD-ROM emulator.
Built-in iSCSI virtual disk emulator.
Support for x86 and x64 machines.
High Speed Caching.
Standard Image Disk (.img).
SPTI device supported
Support 64-bit LBA, Greater than 2 T Bytes Disk Support.
Change Info: Brand new design of SANDeploy which brings more performance and reliable. Add multiple server High availability (Enterprise version only). Add snapshot feature (Enterprise version only). Add Virtual Hard Disk (.vhd) support. Add remote management. Improved management console. Improved performance.
Clusters 'won't replace' high-end servers Low-end servers linked tightly together will encroach on the turf of massive multiprocessor machines but won't replace them, server experts predicted on Wednesday.