Sonnet Technologies today announced the McFiver PCIe Card, the latest offering in the company’s expansive family of computer adapter cards. The McFiver card features five interfaces — two M.2 NVMe SSD slots, one 10 Gigabit Ethernet port, and two USB 3.2 Gen 2 (10 Gbps) Type-C ports — and fits neatly inside a single-width card space. The Sonnet card is compatible with Mac, Windows, and Linux computers with an available x8 PCIe slot, and with computers with Thunderbolt ports when installed in a Thunderbolt to PCIe card expansion system with an available x8 PCIe slot.
Sonnet’s McFiver PCIe Card enables users to add high-performance internal SSD storage, plus 10GBASE-T (copper), 10 Gigabit Ethernet (10GbE), and 10 Gbps USB-C ports to their systems but requires only a single card slot (instead of the three slots single-purpose cards would occupy). The McFiver card mounts one or two single- or double-sided M.2 NVMe 2280 PCIe SSDs (sold separately) for ultra-fast file access; using today’s highest capacity SSDs, up to 16 TB of storage may be installed. The card’s 10GbE port connects to 10GbE network infrastructure and shared storage systems via inexpensive Cat 6 or Cat 6A cabling. The USB-C ports connect and power two high-performance USB peripherals, supporting a full 10 Gbps connection through each port, and providing USB bus-powered SSD, SSD RAID, and hard drive devices with up to 7.5 watts of power through each port.
Why should you share your news?
Contributing is one of the best ways to promote a website. This technique has been used for decades now and is still very effective. But, this strategy can make or break your rankings depending on its application.
A news website is one of the best places to publish your blog. This is because such sites always have massive amounts of targeted traffic. If you write quality content, your post will get many hits, and many people will follow your blog.
The content provided has been modified and is not displayed as intended by the author. Any trademarks, copyrights, and rights remain with the source. Linux Chatter sources content from RSS feeds and personal content submissions. The views and opinions expressed in these articles are those of the authors and do not necessarily reflect Linux Chatter.