- 1 45 Drives Technical Information Wiki
- 2 Table Of Contents
45 Drives Technical Information Wiki
Storinator – Ultra-Fast, Massive Storage Server
The Storinator is an ultra large and ultra-fast data storage solution, which can be deployed as a single unit or as a part of a cluster. Capacity can be scaled by simply adding more drives into a single unit, or adding units as separate servers or part of a cluster. It offers read/write data at speeds in excess of 3 GB/s, and is capable of moving massive amounts of data in a very short time over high speed connectivity. Our density and speed provides unmatched performance to exceed your storage needs, all at a very attractive cost per hard drive slot.
The Storinator servers are software agnostic. These servers offer the freedom to run any software you choose, including O’s Linux, CentOS, Debian, FreeBSD, Windows Server, as well as NAS software (FreeNAS, Rockstor, unRAID etc.). Storinator servers will also allow you to run cluster software such as GlusterFS and object store systems such as Caringo or Ceph. The servers can be utilized as a NAS device but offer the ability to transform into a hyper-converged solution for your chosen application. The Storinator is offered in three standard hardware configurations (base, enhanced, and turbo) suitable for a wide range of applications.
Table Of Contents
- Identifying Drives using R750 cards
- Locating drives attached to LSI cards for Linux Distros
- How to Restore/Clone Boot Drives
- Setting up Remote Access
- ZFS RAID
- Tested/Compatible Parts
- How Do I rebuild a Failed Redundant Boot drive?
- How Do I rebuild drive that has failed and has been hot swapped with a new one in my storage array?
- How do I Hot Swap the Redundant Power Supply?
- What are the Dimensions and Weight of the Storage Pods?
- Wiring diagram for the power harness for the direct wired back planes?
- Are the Storage Drives Hot Swappable?
- How do I make RAID arrays in Windows server 2012?
- How do I use the LCD Display?
- How can I monitor my PSU statistics?
- Resizing zvol's in FreeNAS and Windows
- How do I find the Physical drive location while using the Adaptec RAID 81605Z card?
- How do I replace a failed drive with LSI 9280 cards?
- How can I grow my mdadm RAID and LVM?
- How do I update my LSI 9201 firmware in FreeNAS?
- Upgrading your Rocket750 FreeNAS Driver
- Accessing the HighPoint RAID Management GUI on Windows Server 2012
- How do I find the Serial Number of my Storinator?
- Do any of the NAS Operating System's support TimeMachine?
- Can I access a Storinator from a Mac without a Thunderbolt Adapter?
- Is my Storinator able to be backed up to the Cloud?
- Adding Disks to a ZFS Pool
- Replacing Disks in a ZFS Pool
- Installing Highpoint Drivers on FreeNAS
- Installing HighPoint WebGUI on FreeNAS 9.3
- Installing HighPoint WebGUI on FreeNAS 9.10
- Hard Drive Serial Numbers in FreeNAS Web utility
- Updating To FreeNAS 11
Destoryinator (Linux Mint)
- Installing NVIDIA Video Drivers on the Destroyinator
- Locking Out Boot Drive
- HotSwapping Drives During Drive Wiping
- KillDisk Industrial Best Practice Guide
- Noise Measurements
- Vibration Studies
- Using Staggered Spin Up
- Storinator & 10Gbit Networking
- Start up Power Draw
- Installing FlexRAID
- Links to setting up a linux software RAID
- How do I integrate a APC UPS to the storage pod?
- How can I do out of band management?
- FreeNAS - Migrate to Redundant Boot Device
- FreeNAS - What is ZIL & L2ARC
- FreeNAS - Automated Configuration Back Up
- FreeNAS - Implementing Network Bonding
Troubleshooting & General Info
- Power Supply Specifications
- Why does it look like I'm missing three drives in the Highpoint WebGUI
- What to do if your on board NIC's stop working on the X9SCM motherboard
- What size motherboard can be installed in the Storinator 4.0?
- What are direct wired back planes?
- Information on the sliding rails?
- What is the maximum size of the logo I can have on the storage pod?
- What are the Steel rods used for with my Storage pod unit?
- X9SCM-F Mother Board Mean Time Between Failures
- Power Supply mean time between failures
- Testing your power switch