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Product Data Sheets (pdf)...ServSwitch CX with IP

  • Firmware... 
  • ServSwitch CX Quad IP Firmware
    Firmware for the KV4161A (Verstion 1.16)
 
  • Firmware... 
  • ServSwitch Wizard IP DXS KVM Extension (Dual Access) Firmware
    Firmware for the ACR201A (Version 3.2)
 
  • Firmware... 
  • ServSwitch Agility DVI, USB, and Audio Extenders over IP Firmware
    Firmware for the ACR1000A, ACR1000A-T, and ACR1000A-R (Version 2.9.21660)
 
  • Manual... 
  • ServSwitch CX Uno with IP User Manual
    User Manual for the KV1081A and KV1161A (Version 1)
 
  • Manual... 
  • ServSwitch Agility Controller Unit Manual
    Manual for the ACR1000A-CTL.
 
  • Manual... 
  • ServSwitch CX KVM Switch with IP User Manual
    User Manual for the KV1416A-R2
 
  • Manual... 
  • ServSwitch Wizard IP User Manual
    User Manual for the ACR2004A (Aug-00)
 

Black Box Explains... KVM IP gateways

Just as a gate serves as an entry or exit point to a property, a gateway serves the same purpose in the networking world. It’s the device that acts as... more/see it nowa network entrance or go-between for two or more networks.

There are different types of gateways, depending on the network.

An application gateway converts data or commands from one format to another. A VoIP gateway converts analog voice calls into VoIP packets. An IP gateway is like a media gateway, translating data from one telecommunications device to another.

Gateways often include other features and devices, such as protocol converters, routers, firewalls, encryption, voice compression, etc. Although a gateway is an essential feature of most routers, other devices, such as a PC or server, can also function as a gateway.

A KVMoIP switch contains an IP gateway, which is the pathway the KVM signals use to travel from the IP network to an existing non-IP KVM switch. It converts and directs the KVM signals, giving a user access to and control of an existing non-IP KVM switch over the Internet. collapse


Black Box Explains...On-screen menus.

When the ServSwitch™ brand of KVM switches was first introduced, there were only two ways to switch: from front-panel push buttons or by sending command sequences from the keyboard. While... more/see it nowthis was more convenient than having a separate keyboard, monitor, and mouse for each CPU, the operator still had to remember key combinations and which server was connected to which port—leading to many cryptic, scribbled notes attached to the switch and to the workstation.

But with the advent of on-screen menus, an operator can use easy-to-read, pop-up menus to identify and select CPUs. It’s even possible to give each CPU a name that makes sense to you—names like “MIS Server,” “Accounting Server,” and so on.
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