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HP NC364T PCIe 4Pt Gigabit Server Adptr
|Price:||$35.00 + $3.99 shipping|
- Enter your model number to make sure this fits.
- Hewlett Packard 435508-b21 - Network Adapter - Plug-in Card, Quad (4-port) Ethernet, Fast Ethernet, Gigabit Ethernet
- PCI Express 1.0a, Fits in x4, x8, or x16
- Low profile with half height and full height bracket
- Two Intel 82571EB processors, 256 KB memory
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|Item Dimensions||10 x 8.5 x 2.5 in||9.8 x 6.2 x 1.3 in||4.72 x 0.85 x 5.1 in||3.54 x 2.36 x 0.39 in||1 x 1 x 1 in||5.98 x 8.54 x 1.18 in|
The HP NC364T PCI Express Quad-Port Gigabit Server Adapter features four 10/100/1000T Gigabit Ether ports on a single card saving valuable server I/O slots for other purposes. The four ports provide the highest port density available for ProLiant servers in a single PCI Express work adapter. The NC364T is ideal for virtualization security server consolidation work segmentation and other ProLiant server applications requiring maximum throughput and port density. The total aggregate throughput of 4Gbps meets the needs for customers desiring high bandwidth but not yet ready to move to 10 Gigabit Ether. The NC364T is a low-profile card. The x4 PCI Express interface is patible with x4 x8 and x16 PCI slots.Primary InformationNetworking Type : Network adapter Form Factor : Plug-in card Networking Interface : PCI Express x4 Networking / Ports Qty : 4 Data Transfer Rate : 1 Gbps Data Link Protocol : Ether; Fast Ether; Gigabit Ether Connectivity Technology : Wired Networking / Compliant Standards : IEEE 802.3 IEEE 802.3u IEEE 802.1Q IEEE 802.3ab IEEE 802.3x IEEE 802.3ad (LACP) IEEE 802.3p Dimensions&MiscellaneousWidth : 2.5 Inch Depth : 8.5 Inch Height : 9.88 Inch ExpansionInterfaces & Connections : 4 x work - Ether 10Base-T/100Base-TX/1000Base-T - RJ-45 Special FeatureCOO : United States TAA : Yes UNSPSC CodeUNSPSC Code : 43201404
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I coupled this switch with a TP-Link TL-SG2224 Smart Switch and enable LAG/Active LACP. It allows my to have true Teaming and will support large packet sizes. I have four 802.3ad aggregate links on this switch...and it runs great.
I have been able to sustain 100% across all 4 ports for hours on end without a hickup or it getting too hot.
For a silly stress test, I was trying to max out the IO through my workstation (it has 4 SSDs in a RAID 0 config). I can simultaneously transfer files to/from my QS TS451, my 24TB Raid 60 server, my HTPC at full 1Ggig speeds, and another workstation ... while surfing the net and running my 10 HD camera network without any sort of lag/stuttering. I should note that my 24TB RAID 60 server has another one of these cards...the Qnap TS-451 has two ports capable of teaming.
Make sure to install this as an Intel(R) PRO/1000 PT Server Adapter...this will allow teaming & advanced NIC tuning (increase packet size, etc). If you install this as a 4 Port Intel NIC or NC364T, you will not be able to take advantage of the Advanced Teaming and other features of the intel chipset.
Did not seem to be (trivially) recognized by Windows 7 (tried it briefly before installing into the FreeNAS box) but that's not an issue for me. If it is for you, do some more investigating first.
It runs a little warm, but not super hot. The heatsink has lots of cross-ventilation to allow airflow both across the length of the board as well as up the face. Because I have other passively cooled cards in my case, I keep the case lying horizontally to improve convection. PCI cards in a vertical case, unfortunately, leave the heatsink on the *bottom* of the card which makes convection cooling impossible in that orientation. Standard PC cases don't generate enough forced-airflow across the heatsinks with just normal case fans. Obviously these cards are really intended to be in high-airflow 1U or 2U rack-mount chassis which have "tunnel fans" generating good front-to-rear airflow.
But as I said, this card is not super hot so it's not too much of an issue (although the SAS/SATA controller I have in an adjacent slot does run a lot hotter!)
Update 2017-09-06: Still pulling strong and zero maintenance; price has since dropped by 50%, so I'm buying another partly as a backup, but will also just slam into another box so that I can see how much I can push between the 2 machines :)
This is the real-deal Server 4-port NIC. It will function as a multi-port teamed connection under Windows 7, but it is not a trivial install. You need to install the SERVER driversfrom HP (there is an online guide about how to get these installed on Windows 7, the default ones it "detects" are desktop drivers and do not allow teaming) and then run the HP management software to setup teaming.
You also need to configure your switch ports to be in LACP mode (NOT STATIC) to allow them to function or your whole network link will drop when you connect the second/subsequent NIC ports.