NetApp, a provider of storage and data management solutions, stated that using its newly released FAS/V6220, FAS6250 and FAS6290 high-end storage systems, enterprise organizations can enhance their performance and run their operations more efficiently.
These new flash-optimized storage systems are designed to help users attain greater ROI. They deliver high availability and scale for organizations’ most stringent application workloads.
Brendon Howe, vice president of product and solutions marketing for NetApp, commented, “Enterprises need storage and data management solutions that have the scalability for short-term efficiencies and long-term growth. NetApp’s FAS storage platforms and integrated flash portfolio are architected for mission-critical SAN and NAS environments to deliver agility at scale, nonstop operations, and ease of management.”
“These systems have the performance and scale for virtualized and cloud environments,” he said, “enabling IT administrators to make the appropriate infrastructure decisions, whether it is on-premise or in the cloud.”
Notable features of the FAS/V6200 series systems include non-disruptive operations to eliminate planned downtime, proven 99.99 percent availability, enterprise SAN and NAS performance from a unified platform, and superior flash integration, automatically adapting to changing workloads.
NetApp’s flash portfolio seamlessly integrates with the new storage systems, letting users put flash in where they need it – controllers, arrays, servers or some other space. The storage gives them agility to meet changing application requirements without re-architecting their compartments.
They also allow organizations to easily and quickly respond to changing needs while delivering significant scale, to over 65PB.
NetApp also unveiled the NetApp EF540 flash array cater to the extreme performance, IT efficiency and proven reliability demanded by users. It delivers more than 300,000 IOPS, submillisecond latency and 6GBps throughput, while cutting space utilization, power and cooling by up to 95 percent.
Edited by Braden Becker