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In the open-systems market, UNIX also grew up. From the geeky, technical gurus operating system developed at Bell Labs in 1969 to run on multiple types of computers, UNIX has grown to become the basis for most high-end workstation environments, with its sophisticated OS features and a fullfeatured GUI. Initially found only on mainframes, minis, and high-end microcomputers, several versions of UNIX were available for PCs by the end of the 1980s, but they ran so slowly that most people ran DOS and Windows. By the 1990s, PCs were powerful enough to run UNIX. In 1991 a young man named Linus Torvalds took on the task of developing a free academic version of UNIX that was compliant with the original UNIX. Based on the POSIX standard for UNIX, Linux entered the scene and has today become a fully mature UNIX clone that can operate on workstations through high-end servers. Linux is now widely used as a stable and reliable platform for such applications as database servers, web servers, and proxy servers. Linux clusters are used for large-scale computing operations such as Internet search engines. In general, server operating systems have evolved to support clustering with load balancing and failover in much the same way that mainframes developed this support. UNIX has evolved into virtualization as well, with the Xen open source hypervisor making its way into most UNIX versions going forward.
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Many repetitive themes are involved in the emergence, early challenges, and adoption of new computing technology. Several of these themes have been discussed in this chapter:
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Part I
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Technology Evolution
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Miniaturization Decentralization/recentralization
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This chapter provided a brief look at these themes, as well as a history of previous eras of computing and various technologies related to blades and virtualization. This history will provide a useful foundation for the next chapter, as we begin to look at the emergence of blade and virtualization technology, uses, market adoption, and reasons why blades and virtualization will be key to next-generation data centers.
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Evolution of Blade and Virtualization Technologies
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Since the introduction of blade servers in 2001, the blade server market has grown to $2 billion (as of 2005). IDC expects the market to reach $8 billion by 2008. Blade servers were initially introduced as low-end servers, packaged into a small footprint for applications such as web serving. Over time, blade servers have grown up into a broader usage market, crossing vertical and horizontal segments, ranging from low-end to high-performance computing clusters (HPCC). About the same time that blade systems were introduced, x86 server virtualization emerged and began to gain significant traction in the marketplace. Spending for virtualization-related activities will reach almost $15 billion by 2009, according to IDC. The virtualization market has evolved from infancy to adolescence, with big players on the field competing with open source technology. This chapter describes the history and evolution of blade and virtualization technologies, market adoption, usage, and reasons for implementation.
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The timeline in Figure 3.1 gives a high-level view of the history of blades and virtualization in the marketplace, along with related vendor areas and key vendors involved, issues driving blade adoption, and the value propositions that evolved over time.
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Part I
Technology Evolution
Blade servers were officially introduced in 2001 by a small company called RLX Technologies (using the Crusoe processor chip from Transmeta) as a compact, modularized form factor, with low-end servers, well suited for scale-out applications such as web serving. Scale out is used to describe increasing processing power by running an application across many servers, versus scale up, which describes adding more processors in the same server (symmetric multiprocessing or SMP). The major server vendors (IBM, HP, Dell, and Sun) entered the space soon after blade servers were introduced, with varying degrees of effort. As Intel and AMD delivered new-generation (smaller form factor) chips, these server vendors began offering products using chips from both companies.
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