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And what was the result of your iperf test, to see what speed you were seeing on your gig network?

I just reread this thread, and you never did the actual speed test of your disks.. So how do we know if the bottle neck was your disks or your network speed? You just reported the info on the disk, you never ran the actual speed tests that were suggested multiple times!!!

If your saying your seeing better speed with SSD - what speed???

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And what was the result of your iperf test, to see what speed you were seeing on your gig network? I just reread this thread, and you never did the actual speed test of your disks.. So how do we know if the bottle neck was your disks or your network speed? You just reported the info on the disk, you never ran the actual speed tests that were suggested multiple times!!! If your saying your seeing better speed with SSD - what speed???
Please advise for what tests I need to do as I do not know of any.

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I'd say a four-fold increase over what you had before is pretty good.

There maybe other things you can tweak to get a few more Mbs but its sounds like you are going replace a lot of hardware.

Start saving money, and enjoy the fact that you can now transfer files 4-times faster than before in the meantime.

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Start saving money, and enjoy the fact that you can now transfer files 4-times faster than before in the meantime.

This is life and this is money :(

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back here

Do a iperf test to see what speeds you get on the wire

another example


C:\Windows\system32>iperf -c storage.local.lan -w 256k

------------------------------------------------------------

Client connecting to storage.local.lan, TCP port 5001

TCP window size:  256 KByte

------------------------------------------------------------

[336] local 192.168.1.100 port 18854 connected with 192.168.1.8 port 5001

[ ID] Interval       Transfer     Bandwidth

[336]  0.0-10.0 sec  1.00 GBytes   861 Mbits/sec


C:\Windows\system32>

You can grab iperf here

http://sourceforge.net/projects/iperf/files/jperf/jperf%202.0.0/jperf-2.0.0.zip/download

Its a binary in the zip file, or use the java frontend that comes with it - or grab netio and use that for testing.

http://www.ars.de/ars/ars.nsf/docs/netio

And then do a actual speed test on your disks.. Not just posting their info.

http://crystalmark.info/software/CrystalDiskMark/index-e.html

from this we can if your network or your disk is your bottleneck -- so in theory my network can do in that test 861Mbps /8 = 107MBps, but if your only seeing like 300 or something which would be like 300/8 = 37.5MBytes per sec, does not matter if your disks could read 100MBps sustained if your network is the bottleneck.

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I stopped reading the original post as soon as I encountered "most fastest".

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Gbit you will only see 800-900Mb/s tops That whole you will never see more than 90% of its capability comes into play here as well. Roughly that is 80-90MB/s.

And we haven't gotten that yet now that our SharePoint servers are on 10G. Our network guy is trying to figure out why. lol. I think on one test, we copied 32GB in 60 seconds.

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back here

http://www.neowin.ne...t__p__594785912

Do a iperf test to see what speeds you get on the wire

another example


C:\Windows\system32>iperf -c storage.local.lan -w 256k

------------------------------------------------------------

Client connecting to storage.local.lan, TCP port 5001

TCP window size:  256 KByte

------------------------------------------------------------

[336] local 192.168.1.100 port 18854 connected with 192.168.1.8 port 5001

[ ID] Interval	   Transfer	 Bandwidth

[336]  0.0-10.0 sec  1.00 GBytes   861 Mbits/sec


C:\Windows\system32>

You can grab iperf here

http://sourceforge.n....0.zip/download

Its a binary in the zip file, or use the java frontend that comes with it - or grab netio and use that for testing.

http://www.ars.de/ar....nsf/docs/netio

And then do a actual speed test on your disks.. Not just posting their info.

http://crystalmark.i...rk/index-e.html

from this we can if your network or your disk is your bottleneck -- so in theory my network can do in that test 861Mbps /8 = 107MBps, but if your only seeing like 300 or something which would be like 300/8 = 37.5MBytes per sec, does not matter if your disks could read 100MBps sustained if your network is the bottleneck.

8DlOMl.jpg

I stopped reading the original post as soon as I encountered "most fastest".

welcome back then, yes most fastest is the one I am looking for.

And we haven't gotten that yet now that our SharePoint servers are on 10G. Our network guy is trying to figure out why. lol. I think on one test, we copied 32GB in 60 seconds.

awesome traffics indeed.

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And where is the iperf test, which what we really need to know what the speed you can move across your wire

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EAbXOl.jpg

un believable speed

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