# Thread: www.maxqe.com - Dual Xeon Woodcrest starting at 275.00

1. Newbie
Join Date
Jul 2005
Posts
10

## www.maxqe.com - Dual Xeon Woodcrest starting at 275.00

We have Dual Woodcrest's starting at 275.00 and Single woodcrest's starting at 130.00

Dual Xeon Woodcrest 5130
• Dual Xeon Woodcrest 5130
• 73GB SAS
• 4GB RAM
• Redundant PSU
• Gb NIC
• Remote Access Available ( Reboot, KVM over IP, Virtual Media )
• 8 Useable IP Addresses
• Internap
Xeon Woodcrest 5130
• Xeon Woodcrest 5130
• 160GB SATA II
• 2GB RAM
• Gb NIC
• Remote Access Available ( Reboot, KVM over IP, Virtual Media )
• 8 Useable IP Addresses
• Internap

2. Junior Guru Wannabe
Join Date
May 2007
Posts
31
how much bandwith?

3. Newbie
Join Date
Jul 2005
Posts
10
sorry I forgot to add that

Default is 2TB quota but we can also do metered 95% if you wanted

The default port is 10M, we can put it on 100M port for \$10/month

4. Junior Guru Wannabe
Join Date
May 2007
Posts
31
Metered 95%? what is that?

5. Newbie
Join Date
Jul 2005
Posts
10
http://www.sitespecific.com/about/95th_percent.asp has a good explination

Computing the 95th percentile from the accumulated 5-minute data transfer samples provides an effective means of evaluating the regular, sustained utilization of your connection. The 95th percentile calculation is a widely used mathematical algorithm--most large service providers (UUNet, Sprint, Cable & Wireless, etc.) use this method to calculate bills for larger circuits (e.g. Ethernet, T3).

To compute the 95th percentile value on a data set, the following algorithm is used: sort the data set by value from higest to lowest, discard the highest 5% of the sorted samples, and the next highest sample becomes the 95th percentile value for the data set. For example, suppose that a month is 1 hour, 40 minutes in length. Over the course of this short month, we gathered the following data sets for the inbound and outbound traffic (all numbers in Mb/s):

Its basically just billing on what is used 95% of the time. So if you had a commit of 2Mb/s for example and you stayed at a constant 2Mb or below all month you would be fine. Small spikes to even 10M/s wouldnt cause an overage as long as they didnt stay for more than a few hours over the month

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