5.2U Pedestal, SC5650BRP, Intel 5500, 1366 x2, PCI-E 2.0 (x8), DDR3 1333 ECC, Reg/ Unbuffered Memory

Intel
Scan code: LN27254 Manufacturer code: SC5650BRP Request call
£412.49Item currently awaiting an ETA
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Delivery options £11.50 By DPD DPD Delivered to your specified address. Receive SMS with one-hour delivery window. Free Collect Instore Q-Collect Place your order online and collect from our Bolton store with Q-Collect. Weekend, timed and European delivery options are available at checkout Scansure protection Scansure Protect against installation damage for 28 days.More
Product Overview A reliable and flexible server chassis for entry-level server and workstation applications.
The Intel® Server Chassis SC5650 delivers a reliable and cost-effective solution to small- and medium-sized businesses. This 5.2U pedestal chassis features up to six full-height PCI slots, fixed or hot-swap power supply options, and tool-less features on all drives, bays, and fans for ease of use.
Features • Supports up to two Intel® Xeon® Processor 5500 series on Intel® Microarchitecture, codenamed Nehalem

• Scalable DDR3 memory (8 DIMMs)

• High-speed PCI Express 2.0 I/O

• Flexible storage configurations

• Supports Server Power Capping via Intel® Intelligent Power Node Manager
Specifications
Specifications
Case Edition  
Case Form Factor 5.2U pedestal
Motherboard Form Factor 5.2U pedestal
Material  
Front/ Side/ Top Panel N/A
Drive Bays  
Expansion Slots  
Fan Bays  
Fans Included None
Front Radiator Compatibility  
Top Radiator Compatibility  
Bottom Radiator Compatibility  
Rear Radiator Compatibility  
Side Radiator Compatibility  
Window No
Power Supply Form Factor  
Max PSU Length  
Max CPU Cooler Height  
Max VGA Card Length  
Colour  
Dimensions  
Weight  
Warranty

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Details
Duration:
36 months
Type:
Return to base
DOA Period:
28 days
RTB Period:
1 months
Manufacturer Contact Details
Manufacturer:
intel
Telephone:
0870 607 2439
TekSpek Guides
System Buses & Bandwidth
System Buses & Bandwidth
Date Issued: 21st Oct 2008

In computing terms, system buses are used to connect various components to the motherboard’s core logic and, often, to each other. Modern PCs run with a multitude of high-speed buses ranging from the interconnects between, say, the chipset and the CPU, graphics card, memory, and peripherals.

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Setup XP with a RAID driver
Setup XP with a RAID driver
Date Issued: 20th Oct 2008

When installing Windows XP, most of the time you’ll find that it has the basic drivers it needs to install itself. However, sometimes you might need to intervene. This tends to be the case if you have a special type of storage, such as Serial ATA or a RAID device.

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Installing XP
Installing XP
Date Issued: 20th Oct 2008

Installing Windows from scratch for the first time can be a daunting experience. Usually you’ve just successfully built your first home-made PC and the last thing you need is for the OS installation to slow you down, so here’s a guide to what you’ll see along the way installing Windows XP

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CPU Codes
CPU Codes
Date Issued: 20th Oct 2008

It’s been a long time since MHz were the only part of a CPU’s specification that concerned people. Manufacturers take different approaches to CPU design, even when using the same architecture. That means for example, at the same clock speed, an Intel and AMD processor will deliver different performance.

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Chassis Airflow
Chassis Airflow
Date Issued: 20th Oct 2008

The modern PC is potentially a mass of heat output and heat production hot spots. With CPUs rated at more than 100W of heat output, single graphics boards carrying similar ratings (and people want to run two!), multiple hard drives the norm, lots of memory and mainboards covered in heatpipes to combat toasty core logic and PWM circuits, a PC appreciably warming up a room when it’s working hard is no joke.

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Watercooling
Watercooling
Date Issued: 19th Jun 2008

Watercooling for the PC has been around for years in some form or another, for at least as long as Scan have been in business, with basic physics defining why you want to use it. That means for air cooling, to cope with increasing temperature in the heatsink you need to move the air across it faster. That is why thermostatically controlled fans in your PC will turn faster the hotter something gets.

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