Product Data Sheets (pdf)...ServView V KVM Trays
ServView V KVM Tray User Manual
User Manual for the KVT517A Series (Version 3)
USB Laptop Console Crash Cart Adapter Software for Linux
Software for Linux, USB Laptop Console Crash Cart Adapter Software
USB Laptop Console Crash Cart Adapter Software for Windows 32-bit
Software for Windows 32-bit, USB Laptop Console Crash Cart Adapter Software
ServView V, the new, full-featured KVM tray for server control.
This video shows how convenient it is to use a rackmounted keyboard, monitor, and mouse with a KVM switch in your... more/see it nowserver room. The demo spotlights our line of ServView V™ (KVT517) trays. We walk you through the 1U tray’s many features, showing how its illuminated LED panel makes at-a-glance monitoring in dark rooms possible and how its ample cable management features improve organization. The video also demonstrates the value of the tray’s dual-rail design and how easy it is to switch between connected servers, including those in applications where you don’t ever want to open the cabinet door. collapse
ServTray Complete with CATx Integrated KVM Tray Module Firmware
Firmware for the KVT417A-16CATX-1IP, KVT417A-8CATX-1IP, KVT419A-16CATX-1IP, KVT419A-8CATX-1IP, & KVT517A-16CATX-1IP (Version 1.12)
USB Laptop Console Crash Cart Adapter Software for MAC OSX Lion 10.7
MAC OSX Lion 10.7 Software for the KVT100A (Version 11.0830)
USB Laptop Console Crash Cart Adapter Software for Debian
Debian Software for the KVT100A (Version 11.0726)
USB Laptop Console Crash Cart Adapter Software for MAC
Software for MAC, USB Laptop Console Crash Cart Adapter Software
Black Box Explains... Plasma vs. LCD Screens
When deciding whether to use plasma or liquid crystal diode (LCD) displays for your applications, you need to consider many factors. Both provide brilliant color, sharp text contrast, and crystal-clear... more/see it nowimages. But the way in which plasma and LCD screens process and display incoming video/computer signals is markedly different.
Compare and contrast.
Both plasma and LCD technology provide stark enough contrasts to make displays sharp and pleasing. But when it comes to contrast output, plasma technology outperforms LCD screens. Some plasma displays have a 3000:1 contrast ratio, which is the measure of the blackest black compared to the whitest white. LCDs use electric charges to untwist liquid crystals, thereby blocking light and emitting darker pixels. Despite this process, LCD displays dont produce more than a 1000:1 contrast ratio.
Clarity thats light waves ahead.
Pixels contain enough information to produce every color in the spectrum. Because plasmas use each and every pixel on their screens, color information is reproduced more accurately. Plasma screens display moving images with remarkable clarity, though burn-in can be an issue. For displays with lots of light and dark imagery, plasma panels provide excellent performance with their high-contrast levels, color saturation, and overall brightness.
LCD displays, on the other hand, manipulate light waves and reproduce colors by subtracting colors from white light. Though this makes it more difficult to maintain color accuracy and vibrancy compared to plasma screens, LCDs have an advantage with their higher-than-average number of pixels per square inch. These additional pixels make LCD technology better at displaying static images from computers or VGA sources in full-color detail. Plus, theres no flicker and very little screen burn-in.
Applications with large amounts of data—such as those found on spreadsheets—display particularly well on LCD monitors.
Brilliant displays that go on and on.
With LCD screens, there are essentially no parts to wear out. LCD screens last as long as their backlights do, with displays lasting, on average, 50,000–75,000 hours. Thats why LCD screens are especially good for long-term applications, such as digital signage or displays that require around-the-clock use.
Plasma screens, however, use a combination of electric currents and noble gases (argon, neon, and xenon) to produce a glow, which in turn yields brilliant color. The half-life of these gases, however, is only around 25,000 hours. The glow they produce grows dimmer over time.
The right angle can make all the difference.
Plasmas light every pixel on the screen, making the brightness on the screen consistent and giving plasmas the edge when it comes to viewing angles. In fact, plasma screens have as much as a 160° viewing angle compared to LCDs. This makes viewing the images on the screen easier to see from a variety of angles. In doing so, however, plasmas consume much more power.
LCDs display at 130–140° angles, but their use of fluorescent backlighting requires much less power to operate than plasmas. This also makes LCDs less prone to burn-in or ghosting of images.