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QNAP Launches the World's First 1-bay and 2-bay NAS with iSCSI

btarunr

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#1
QNAP Systems, Inc. today announced the world’s first one-bay and two-bay NAS with iSCSI TS-119 and TS-219 Turbo NAS for home, SOHO, and SMB users. The TS-119 and TS-219 are the next generation NAS models that combine a fashionable shiny black diamond design, outstanding system performance, rich features, and high stability. Powered by 1.2GHz CPU and 512MB DDRII RAM, the TS-119 and TS-219 support Internet Small Computer System Interface (iSCSI) target service (up to 8 iSCSI devices), Online RAID Capacity Expansion and Online RAID Level Migration (2-bay model only), automatic policy-based IP blocking, schedule power on and off, 2 IP cameras for network surveillance, UPnP/ DLNA media server, mail server, and high-speed BT/FTP/HTTP and eMule download, etc.

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#3
The TS-219 looks great. QNAP is obviously spending "some" time on product design. Good job. But their spec comparison where they say in operation is only 21W whereas a server is 350W is just pure nonsense.

I've just built a dual Xeon server and it is less than 130W when running a typical FTP/NAS equivalent service. Yes, a lot more than 21W... but NO, nowhere near 350W. And guess what, if I need horsepower, I've got it on tap.

Apart from criticising their disingenuous statistics, the TS-219 looks nice. However, I would prefer they adopted an Atom or VIA based x86... which would allow much greater flexibility in install options. I'd trade 3W extra power for that flexibility.
 
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#4
SCSI,RAID still fights against SSD revolution
 
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#5
SCSI,RAID still fights against SSD revolution
No SCSI, just SATA. SSD makes no sense for a NAS. After all, you are constrained by ethernet protocol speeds, not HDD performance! And on a NAS, storage capacity is what you are looking for... not 230MB/s read speeds.

PS. iSCSI is something completely different... it's a silly name easily confused with hardware SCSI interface. But it's a internet protocol.
 
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#7
No SCSI, just SATA. SSD makes no sense for a NAS. After all, you are constrained by ethernet protocol speeds, not HDD performance! And on a NAS, storage capacity is what you are looking for... not 230MB/s read speeds.

PS. iSCSI is something completely different... it's a silly name easily confused with hardware SCSI interface. But it's a internet protocol.

mmmmm, i understand now thanx