Page 1 of 2 12 LastLast
Results 1 to 40 of 41
  1. #1
    Join Date
    Jul 2008
    Posts
    45

    SSD vs Spinning drive for hosting

    I'm having a bit problem with drive performance lately as i'm just using wdc black as raid 0, so i'm thinking about minimizing this i/o bottleneck by upgrading the drive to 10K velociraptor or perhaps SSD drives.

    I'm curious though how good SSD drives perform in hosting environment? How does it perform and does the lifespan reliable enough compared to spinning drives?

    i'm looking for other feedback, especially if you guys have tried out SSD Drives in hosting environment

  2. #2
    velociraptors are terribly unreliable, and aren't really much cheaper than an equivalent 10k SAS drive, so I wouldn't recommend that in any situation.

    as to performance issues on raid 0, I'm not terribly surprised. The default stripe size is usually so small that you won't see much improvement vs a single drive alone. If you can increase your stripe size to 2MB and your linux readahead to 512K, that will provide much better performance than the typical settings you might see of a 64k stripe and a 128k readahead.

    As to SSD, a good SSD will provide at least 10x (likely 20x or 40x) the i/o/s than you'd see on your raid 0 set, so if you don't need tons of space and can afford them, there's nothing better than going with a good SSD.

    Can't go wrong with the intel SSD. Many people will say you have to use the X-25E or else you'll have problems. I personally think the X-25M is a good option in a number of use cases. But either way, you're going to get a heck of a lot more i/o/s per $ on those than with anything else you could buy.
    Phoenix Dedicated Servers -- IOFLOOD.com
    Email: sales [at] ioflood.com
    Skype: iofloodsales
    Backup Storage VPS -- 1TBVPS.com

  3. #3
    Join Date
    Aug 2007
    Posts
    351
    I highly recommend SSDs. We roll out at least one SSD with each server we send out (in addition to SATA spinning drives). We use the SSDs for web file storage and MySQL databases.

    Can't beat SSDs speed wise. Even somewhat slow SSDs still are quite fast.

    128GB SSDs have a good price point if you take time to look around.

    I *like* Samsung's SSD's and recommend them in addition to the Intel products.

  4. #4
    Quote Originally Posted by pubcrawler View Post
    I *like* Samsung's SSD's and recommend them in addition to the Intel products.
    Have the samsungs improved recently? I remember them benchmarking as much worse in speed than most others. They were fast enough to not be total trash (like ones using an older jmicron controller), but not really fast enough to be impressed with. The new sandforce controller seems to be a serious competitor to the intel though.
    Phoenix Dedicated Servers -- IOFLOOD.com
    Email: sales [at] ioflood.com
    Skype: iofloodsales
    Backup Storage VPS -- 1TBVPS.com

  5. #5
    Join Date
    Mar 2003
    Location
    California USA
    Posts
    13,294
    FunkyWizard,

    Do you have any experience with Crucial C300 in server enviroments?
    Steven Ciaburri | Industry's Best Server Management - Rack911.com
    Software Auditing - 400+ Vulnerabilities Found - Quote @ https://www.RACK911Labs.com
    Fully Managed Dedicated Servers (Las Vegas, New York City, & Amsterdam) (AS62710)
    FreeBSD & Linux Server Management, Security Auditing, Server Optimization, PCI Compliance

  6. #6
    Join Date
    Aug 2007
    Posts
    351
    The Samsung 470 line is what you want --- at this point.

    250MB/s reads and 220MB/s writes.

    Tons of OEM versions and other odd perhaps older drives out there though. Some are 470 versions, some are who knows what.

    Many other manufacturers are just selling Samsung's drives rebadged. There are a number of good drives at different prices as a result, but I prefer to stick with the manufacturer.

  7. #7
    Quote Originally Posted by Steven View Post
    FunkyWizard,

    Do you have any experience with Crucial C300 in server enviroments?
    Not directly. I think someone I know was using those and they worked basically as expected.

    For a rundown on the i/o/s and mb/s you can expect from various SSD's, you should check out tomshardware.com as they have charts outlining the performance of all of them. The database i/o pattern is probably the best one to look at, since it's the i/o pattern that makes the most sense to use an SSD for vs a hard drive. If you just need more sequential data rates, a regular hard drive is fine. SSD's really shine in random i/o. The sandforce and intel drives are usually the best there.
    Phoenix Dedicated Servers -- IOFLOOD.com
    Email: sales [at] ioflood.com
    Skype: iofloodsales
    Backup Storage VPS -- 1TBVPS.com

  8. #8
    Join Date
    Aug 2007
    Posts
    351
    The Crucial C300's look great from specs and some tests out there. SATA 3 and speedy -- given you have such controller.

    Some folks love the Marvell controller on that drive while others say it's junk. I've had good experiences with Marvell's products, but never considered anything they make high performance.

    Unsure if you are going to get endorsements of any SSD's in hosting world other than the Intel's.

    Crucial tends to make good products and stand behind them.

    SSD's should work fine for you --- any SSD. Try to keep the SSD from filling up --- limited write cycles (although much higher than use to be). As the SSDs fill up performance does get impacted also. So dual purpose.

  9. #9
    Join Date
    May 2006
    Location
    San Francisco
    Posts
    7,200
    I would recommend staying with Intel controllers right now for servers and leaving the other controllers like Sandforce for consumer machines.

  10. #10
    I am really happy to see this discussion. About time I was also wondering about the C300 just for general purposes. I would for sure give one a try in my desktop, but no one has ever asked would it be good for a server. Till now, Steven I am guessing that my next VPS will have a SSD. Hear that ServInt? Cuz I want to stay with my excellent host!

    I have a Corsair NOVA 128GB on my desktop and I will never go back to a spinner. Tried to do that, and almost went completely crazy.
    CapeWP.com
    CapeWP.com - WordPress for all of us

  11. #11
    Join Date
    Feb 2002
    Location
    New York, NY
    Posts
    4,612
    Quote Originally Posted by Orien View Post
    I would recommend staying with Intel controllers right now for servers and leaving the other controllers like Sandforce for consumer machines.
    Interestingly, Intel's latest SSD (510 series) uses a Marvell controller.
    Scott Burns, President
    BQ Internet Corporation
    Remote Rsync and FTP backup solutions
    *** http://www.bqbackup.com/ ***

  12. #12
    Join Date
    May 2006
    Location
    San Francisco
    Posts
    7,200
    Quote Originally Posted by bqinternet View Post
    Interestingly, Intel's latest SSD (510 series) uses a Marvell controller.
    My personal opinion of that is Intel's just buying itself time to catch up in terms of speeds using the 510 series based on Marvell controllers.

    The actual successor to their X25-M/E is the 320 series (with their own controller) coming in a month or two.

  13. #13
    Join Date
    Aug 2007
    Posts
    351
    Well Marvell is officially freaking everywhere. Bet everyone on here has Marvell components in machines you own. Quite a stealth company. I *like* Marvell's products, good low price point and good performance relative to price.

    Most known product until now has been the SheevaPlug/PogoPlug/whatever plug computers from them.

    I am using a SATA 3 controller with their chipset with a SATA 2 SSD and haven't been impressed with performance. Have yet to track down the issue - bound to be software. Not real interested in mucking with that either since it's a live production machine.

    I say to everyone give SSD's a chance if your budget allows such borderline luxuries. Performance and reliability has really gone up in the past 18 months with SSDs. We pack at least one SSD inside everything we ship --- in addition to the spinning drives.

  14. #14
    Join Date
    Jul 2008
    Posts
    45
    Quote Originally Posted by funkywizard View Post
    velociraptors are terribly unreliable, and aren't really much cheaper than an equivalent 10k SAS drive, so I wouldn't recommend that in any situation.
    May i know what problems have you encountered with velo drives?

    Quote Originally Posted by pubcrawler View Post
    I highly recommend SSDs. We roll out at least one SSD with each server we send out (in addition to SATA spinning drives). We use the SSDs for web file storage and MySQL databases.

    Can't beat SSDs speed wise. Even somewhat slow SSDs still are quite fast.

    128GB SSDs have a good price point if you take time to look around.

    I *like* Samsung's SSD's and recommend them in addition to the Intel products.
    interesting, how long have you been using SSD in your server though? I don't have any samsung SSD in my country, only from other memory maker like corsair/patriot/OCZ. Intel SSD is also hard to find though

    Quote Originally Posted by Orien View Post
    My personal opinion of that is Intel's just buying itself time to catch up in terms of speeds using the 510 series based on Marvell controllers.

    The actual successor to their X25-M/E is the 320 series (with their own controller) coming in a month or two.
    Do you know what might good for servers is it slc or mlc?

  15. #15
    Quote Originally Posted by pubcrawler View Post
    Well Marvell is officially freaking everywhere. Bet everyone on here has Marvell components in machines you own. Quite a stealth company. I *like* Marvell's products, good low price point and good performance relative to price.

    Most known product until now has been the SheevaPlug/PogoPlug/whatever plug computers from them.

    I am using a SATA 3 controller with their chipset with a SATA 2 SSD and haven't been impressed with performance. Have yet to track down the issue - bound to be software. Not real interested in mucking with that either since it's a live production machine.

    I say to everyone give SSD's a chance if your budget allows such borderline luxuries. Performance and reliability has really gone up in the past 18 months with SSDs. We pack at least one SSD inside everything we ship --- in addition to the spinning drives.
    Jmicron is everywhere, but their SSD controllers suck. I bet you their SATA controllers are in your PC's motherboard, and those work fine. What's your point? Not every product a company makes is a winner, you have to look at each one individually. The Marvell controller might be good, might not, but I'm not going to just assume it's good because Marvell makes "lots of computer stuff".
    Phoenix Dedicated Servers -- IOFLOOD.com
    Email: sales [at] ioflood.com
    Skype: iofloodsales
    Backup Storage VPS -- 1TBVPS.com

  16. #16
    Quote Originally Posted by yohanesw View Post
    May i know what problems have you encountered with velo drives?
    I've had a good 50% failure rate on regular raptor drives. From people I've talked to who've bought the velo's, they've seen similarly dismal failure rates.
    Phoenix Dedicated Servers -- IOFLOOD.com
    Email: sales [at] ioflood.com
    Skype: iofloodsales
    Backup Storage VPS -- 1TBVPS.com

  17. #17
    Join Date
    Jan 2005
    Location
    San Francisco/Hot Springs
    Posts
    988
    I've mentioned in another thread that velociraptors kinda suck.

    If you need speed, get a ZFS box. You can raid-z a bunch of drives and then add in SSD's for cache. A whole raid of SSD's is not real smart because the cost benefit isn't there for most people.
    AppliedOperations - Premium Service
    Bandwidth | Colocation | Hosting | Managed Services | Consulting
    www.appliedops.net

  18. #18
    Join Date
    Jul 2008
    Posts
    45
    Quote Originally Posted by appliedops View Post
    I've mentioned in another thread that velociraptors kinda suck.

    If you need speed, get a ZFS box. You can raid-z a bunch of drives and then add in SSD's for cache. A whole raid of SSD's is not real smart because the cost benefit isn't there for most people.
    i'm not planning to have that kind of big RAID on my hosting server, beside, the case wouldn't fit all the drives

    Quote Originally Posted by funkywizard View Post
    I've had a good 50% failure rate on regular raptor drives. From people I've talked to who've bought the velo's, they've seen similarly dismal failure rates.
    i suppose that failures is the 300GB type? i've seen article in wikipedia that the 300GB version have bug that can cause data dropping after 49.71 days (yes)

    Source: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Western_Digital_Raptor

  19. #19
    Join Date
    Aug 2007
    Posts
    351
    @funkywizard:

    Actually surprised that Marvell is getting so much adoption on their SATA3 controllers and related SSD components. Like I said, Marvell never has been known for speed. Something must be right though that Intel is using them for new SSDs.

    @yohanesw

    I have been deploying SSDs for a roughly a year now. Would *love* to only deploy SSDs.

    You probably have Samsung drives in your country being sold under other manufacturers. I have such a drive rebadged by a European company.

    SLC memory is preferred still and viewed as higher end and more reliable. But, MLC is quite competitive and lower priced. Durability/longevity of either drive should exceed the life span of the server it's going in (by my calculations at least 7 years for a MLC under pretty heavy 24/7 usage). In theory and my hunch is your SSD can and will last much longer. Even when write cycles are gone from a SSD the data should still be usable in read only mode (for what that is worth).

  20. #20
    Join Date
    Dec 2010
    Location
    on the ninkynonk!
    Posts
    907
    SLC-SSDs are really fast and with DB usage are very fast. I know of two very popular tech forums that use those in thier servers and they are fast. They normally have over 2,000 active registered users at any time and at least 5,000 guests. They are at Softlayer's DC. The forums are fast. Does this forum run on one?
    Something awesome
    coming soon....

  21. #21
    Join Date
    Jul 2009
    Location
    The backplane
    Posts
    1,790
    Quote Originally Posted by funkywizard View Post
    velociraptors are terribly unreliable, and aren't really much cheaper than an equivalent 10k SAS drive, so I wouldn't recommend that in any situation.
    I think you're confusing Raptor with Velociraptor. The old 3.5" Raptor drives were indeed unreliable. The new 2.5" Velociraptors are much, much better -- at least in my experience having spun up quite a few.
    Last edited by Microlinux; 03-02-2011 at 03:53 PM.

  22. #22
    Join Date
    Jan 2007
    Posts
    77

    Power Consumption?

    I've been configuring some Dell R210s using their power calculator:

    http://solutions.dell.com/DellStarOnline/DCCP.aspx

    Using SSDs as the boot drives consumes drastically less power than a spinning drive. Enough to put the server well below 0.5 amps and that can make for quite a saving if you are doing colo.

    Although Dell are charging a fair wack:

    100GB, Solid State Disk SATA, 2.5-in Hard Drive (Cabled) [1,410.00 or 66/month-1]

    Am I right in thinking that a SSD with a SATA interface can be used as a straight replacement for an existing SATA drive?

  23. #23
    Quote Originally Posted by Kedstar View Post
    I've been configuring some Dell R210s using their power calculator:

    http://solutions.dell.com/DellStarOnline/DCCP.aspx

    Using SSDs as the boot drives consumes drastically less power than a spinning drive. Enough to put the server well below 0.5 amps and that can make for quite a saving if you are doing colo.

    Although Dell are charging a fair wack:

    100GB, Solid State Disk SATA, 2.5-in Hard Drive (Cabled) [1,410.00 or 66/month-1]

    Am I right in thinking that a SSD with a SATA interface can be used as a straight replacement for an existing SATA drive?
    yeah you can probably save 10w (0.1a) going from a spinning disk to a typical ssd under idle load. yes, you can just put in an ssd instead of a sata disk. most SSD's are 2.5" and are not sensitive to cooling needs or vibration / shock nearly so much as hard drives so that can allow more flexibility in how you mount them compared to 3.5" hard drives.
    Phoenix Dedicated Servers -- IOFLOOD.com
    Email: sales [at] ioflood.com
    Skype: iofloodsales
    Backup Storage VPS -- 1TBVPS.com

  24. #24
    Join Date
    Aug 2007
    Posts
    351
    Quote Originally Posted by Kedstar View Post
    I've been configuring some Dell R210s using their power calculator:

    http://solutions.dell.com/DellStarOnline/DCCP.aspx

    Using SSDs as the boot drives consumes drastically less power than a spinning drive. Enough to put the server well below 0.5 amps and that can make for quite a saving if you are doing colo.

    Although Dell are charging a fair wack:

    100GB, Solid State Disk SATA, 2.5-in Hard Drive (Cabled) [1,410.00 or 66/month-1]

    Am I right in thinking that a SSD with a SATA interface can be used as a straight replacement for an existing SATA drive?
    Unsure what brand Dell is selling there, but those prices are insane.

    SSDs will work fine as a boot drive or as a data drive, as long as you can deal with the limited disk space most offer (compared to spinning drives).

    Most current SSDs are under 1 watt power draw. You will have a problem even noticing the power draw by a SSD.

    I mainly use our SSDs in servers for data storage. Unsure about the perceived benefits of an SSD as a boot drive on a remote server.

  25. #25
    Join Date
    Jul 2008
    Posts
    45
    hm, for those using ssd in their hosting server, does the write limit cycle even bother you for long term usage? as we know, hosting servers have so many read/write process compared to normal single user usage.

  26. #26
    Join Date
    Aug 2007
    Posts
    351
    We kicked this ball around before about the limited write cycles.

    Most manufacturers are quoting 10's of GBs of reads and writes a day and that still takes in the neighborhood of say 7 years.

    I don't think most people will buy a 128GB and smaller drive to fill and flush it 24x7. There is a tiny subset of us that has such a need or app.

    Most folks do writes and the data lingers on there for a long time untouched -- especially with online content.

    Having said that, SSDs are in use by most real CDNs and by folks running large web caches. Those two businesses are somewhat low on the data retention and are filling and flushing.

    Haven't heard anyone says that SSDs are a bad idea yet

    As the SSDs get large the write cycles for most folks will become less and less of an issue.
    Quote Originally Posted by yohanesw View Post
    hm, for those using ssd in their hosting server, does the write limit cycle even bother you for long term usage? as we know, hosting servers have so many read/write process compared to normal single user usage.

  27. #27
    Quote Originally Posted by yohanesw View Post
    hm, for those using ssd in their hosting server, does the write limit cycle even bother you for long term usage? as we know, hosting servers have so many read/write process compared to normal single user usage.
    I'm not worried about it. Have one system where SSD is set aside for people in VPS's to use for mysql and swap memory. After 6 months, on a scale of 1 to 100, where 1 is imminent failure of ability to write, and 100 is a perfectly new drive, SMART still rates my SSD as a 100. Another metric reports 264 million sectors written in total to the device. With 500 byte sectors, and a 32gb device, that means each sector has been written to, on average, 6 times in 6 months, when it can handle what, 10,000 writes? Yeah, I don't think I have much reason to worry. Even if the write frequency increased 10 fold, it would take 100 years for the device to wear out.
    Phoenix Dedicated Servers -- IOFLOOD.com
    Email: sales [at] ioflood.com
    Skype: iofloodsales
    Backup Storage VPS -- 1TBVPS.com

  28. #28
    Join Date
    Jul 2001
    Location
    .INdiana
    Posts
    2,451
    what about a situation where a few sectors get written many times? like a busy forum. would the database be written many times to the same drive location?
    Sneaky Little Hobbitses

  29. #29
    Quote Originally Posted by CD Burnt View Post
    what about a situation where a few sectors get written many times? like a busy forum. would the database be written many times to the same drive location?
    no, you have wear leveling that takes care of that. the intel firmware is supposed to be pretty good at wear leveling.
    Phoenix Dedicated Servers -- IOFLOOD.com
    Email: sales [at] ioflood.com
    Skype: iofloodsales
    Backup Storage VPS -- 1TBVPS.com

  30. #30
    Join Date
    Oct 2010
    Location
    Kent, UK
    Posts
    185
    Not only wear leveling at the drive level, but a number of filesystems are Copy on Write (COW), which means each update goes to a different sector (as well as other benefits).
    Add in that SSD are always under spec'ed size wise (they leave a large amount of sectors hidden from the OS to provide spares). Its often 10-20% of the drives capacity, i.e. you buy a 100GB drive and its really a 120GB drive with 20% reserved for spares.

    Except in a few very specialised roles (usually in high end enterprise level, for which there are products with price tags to match), the lifetime issue of writes isn't a major problem imho.

    Even worst case, you get 2 years of crazy fast cheap storage! I wish all worst cases were that good!
    Cloud Pixies Ltd. Adding some Pixie magic into the Cloud!

  31. #31
    Join Date
    Mar 2004
    Posts
    550
    This is a really interesting discussion. I hope there's also an SSD panel at HostingCon.

    We have an application on MySQL that is highly transactional. Lots of writes and updates of small amounts of data. Is that something not suitable to SSDs because of the high write frequency?

  32. #32
    Join Date
    Oct 2010
    Location
    Kent, UK
    Posts
    185
    Its potentially the worst case for wear BUT that doesn't mean its a bad idea.

    For example if the database isn't too big, short stroking the drive will help a lot and you could also use an SLC for more write per cell.
    If the database is really small (and cost not so important), consider a RAM SSD, most have flash backup for when power is off but all transactions are done to rewritable RAM. Insane speeds are achievable whilst maintaining the ACID purity unlike SW RAM disks.
    Cloud Pixies Ltd. Adding some Pixie magic into the Cloud!

  33. #33
    Join Date
    Aug 2004
    Location
    ring0
    Posts
    110
    Looks like 2011 may finally be the year of the SSD. I've had nothing but great experiences with them over last couple of years. It's quite a jump going from a hard drive with 80 IOPS to an SSD with 10,000 IOPS
    SERVERAXIS The arms dealer for startups
    SSD VPS and HDD Storage VPS
    Bare Metal Dedicated Servers
    Chicago - Miami

  34. #34
    Quote Originally Posted by ServerDave View Post
    Looks like 2011 may finally be the year of the SSD. I've had nothing but great experiences with them over last couple of years. It's quite a jump going from a hard drive with 80 IOPS to an SSD with 10,000 IOPS
    I wouldn't be surprised if in 2012, regular hard drives are just used for storing video / backups, and for the lowest budget usages. At $100, the 40gb intel is getting to the price these need to get to, but the performance and space is lacking. Once you can get a drive in the 80-120gb range, with performance at least as good as intel's current 80gb drive, for around the $100 mark, you're going to see a huge adoption in the server market especially. Even the cheapest hard drives are around $50, and every server needs at least one hard drive, so spending $50 extra to get SSD is going to be a no brainer for almost anyone who doesn't need tons of space.
    Phoenix Dedicated Servers -- IOFLOOD.com
    Email: sales [at] ioflood.com
    Skype: iofloodsales
    Backup Storage VPS -- 1TBVPS.com

  35. #35
    Join Date
    Jul 2008
    Posts
    45
    Quote Originally Posted by funkywizard View Post
    I wouldn't be surprised if in 2012, regular hard drives are just used for storing video / backups, and for the lowest budget usages. At $100, the 40gb intel is getting to the price these need to get to, but the performance and space is lacking. Once you can get a drive in the 80-120gb range, with performance at least as good as intel's current 80gb drive, for around the $100 mark, you're going to see a huge adoption in the server market especially. Even the cheapest hard drives are around $50, and every server needs at least one hard drive, so spending $50 extra to get SSD is going to be a no brainer for almost anyone who doesn't need tons of space.
    agreed on this one, especially if our earth still exist in 2012 though, lol

    based on the feedback, i think i'll give it a try for SSD in my upcoming server, probably this or next month.

  36. #36
    Join Date
    Jan 2007
    Posts
    77
    256Gb SSDs appear to have come down a lot in price now, the Crucial C300 is retailing for around $500 / 300:

    http://www.crucial.com/store/partspe...DDAC256MAG-1G1

    Would this drive be considered suitable for server applications?

  37. #37
    Join Date
    Oct 2010
    Location
    Kent, UK
    Posts
    185
    Its also worth noting that Enterprise SSD are also available and whilst not cheap may well be the best solution where speed is the prime concern.

    100K+ IOPs, 1GB/s R/W and >1TB of space I've just seen an upcoming single product :O

    Now just need a client who needs an insane performance SAN, so I get an excuse to order one or even a few striped!
    Cloud Pixies Ltd. Adding some Pixie magic into the Cloud!

  38. #38
    Quote Originally Posted by Kedstar View Post
    256Gb SSDs appear to have come down a lot in price now, the Crucial C300 is retailing for around $500 / 300:

    http://www.crucial.com/store/partspe...DDAC256MAG-1G1

    Would this drive be considered suitable for server applications?
    If it's mostly reads, such as serving content (thumbnails, images, videos, etc) I see no problem with that. I would *suspect* you could use it for database style access patterns (more write heavy stuff). The performance would be fine, but I don't know about the reliability for a write heavy workload.
    Phoenix Dedicated Servers -- IOFLOOD.com
    Email: sales [at] ioflood.com
    Skype: iofloodsales
    Backup Storage VPS -- 1TBVPS.com

  39. #39
    Join Date
    Nov 2005
    Posts
    1,224
    Quote Originally Posted by pubcrawler View Post
    I mainly use our SSDs in servers for data storage. Unsure about the perceived benefits of an SSD as a boot drive on a remote server.
    I hope you mean data that's regularly accessed, and not storage as in "long term backups", because that would be some insanely expensive bulk storage.

  40. #40
    Join Date
    Apr 2009
    Location
    USA / UK
    Posts
    4,553
    Quote Originally Posted by yohanesw View Post
    I'm having a bit problem with drive performance lately as i'm just using wdc black as raid 0

    i'm looking for other feedback, especially if you guys have tried out SSD Drives in hosting environment
    Do yourself and your customers a favor and don't use Raid 0 in a hosting environment anymore please
    RAM Host -- Premium & Budget Linux Hosting From The USA & EU
    █ Featuring Powerful cPanel CloudLinux Shared Hosting
    █ & Cheap Premium Virtual Dedicated Servers
    Follow us on Twitter

Page 1 of 2 12 LastLast

Similar Threads

  1. Upgrading SSD/Boot Drive
    By celona in forum Computers and Peripherals
    Replies: 10
    Last Post: 03-22-2011, 07:15 PM
  2. SSD drive on server - anyone using for a long time?
    By CrocMint_Mike in forum Dedicated Server
    Replies: 38
    Last Post: 11-23-2010, 11:49 PM
  3. Premium cPanel Hosting + Litespeed Powered with SSD Drive
    By kunc86 in forum Shared Hosting Offers
    Replies: 0
    Last Post: 03-15-2010, 08:34 PM
  4. How to check if the HD is SSD drive?
    By sodapopinski in forum Hosting Security and Technology
    Replies: 1
    Last Post: 06-11-2009, 04:41 PM
  5. CD drive keeps spinning
    By LinuxAdmin in forum Web Hosting Lounge
    Replies: 5
    Last Post: 01-30-2004, 05:31 AM

Posting Permissions

  • You may not post new threads
  • You may not post replies
  • You may not post attachments
  • You may not edit your posts
  •