Jump to content
Search In
  • More options...
Find results that contain...
Find results in...


  • Content Count

  • Joined

  • Last visited


This user doesn't have any awards

About cjsomclo14989

  • Title
  1. I've been watching LMG on youtube for a few years now and I see a lot of videos of his server rack and trying things such as 8 (or 10) gamers 1 CPU but what I've been waiting to watch and what doesn't really have very many (not-so-advanced proof) tutorials online is a cluster server or HPC. From the research I've done, HPC requires some kind of permit to build (at least a permanent build) and the most stable way to accomplish HPC is to use a Linux Host and VM Windows. It would be pretty sick to see Windows server peak at it's limitations as mentioned on Wiki. I know it's an outdated version of windows but it was the latest I could find with some type of limitations. Makes me wonder if the newer versions could support more than the previous versions... (possible video) It could also be a way to make use of your unnecessary 10Gbps Internet speeds. Maybe after you're finished, you could get that permit and sell usage time for people to do some crazy amount of number crunching for extra cheddar. Anyway, I've tried a few times but maybe I'm just thinking a cluster acts as 1 computer... I mean surely an IT guy wouldn't want to remote into each node if there is hundreds or thousands of nodes. Is it possible to get thousands of nodes to share memory and have basically a HDD or SSD for folders (which would be kind of an obvious solution for windows if there are more drives than the amount of letters in the alphabet) A video of windows limitations and what happens if you exceed them... What could go wrong... Everything will be fine... you have plenty of... well I'm pretty sure you'll have to order a bunch of the same model and sizes of things since there are a lot of things that have to be identical in clusters... Well there's my idea for a video. Hope the team accepts the challenge even if it isn't on a large scale to exceed windows limitations.