HP Z820 WORKSTATION AVAILABLE ON RENTAL & SALE
Built for high-end computing and visualization. The twin-processor HP Z820 Workstation provides excellent performance, award winning industrial design, and tool-free serviceability in the industry most expandable chassis. HP Z820 WORKSTATION Rental and Sale in Bangalore, Chennai, Hyderabad, Pune, Mumbai, Coimbatore and Kochi.
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HP Z820 WORKSTATION
AVAILABLE ON RENTAL & SALE
With its expandable design, the HP Z820 Workstation gives you the confidence to produce your best work.
The HP Z820 Workstation employs a variety of Intel® Xeon® E5-2600 v2 processors that enable next-generation PCI Express technology.
Built to support next generation PCIe Gen3 graphics from AMD and NVIDIA,® the HP Z820 Workstation currently offers a wide range of cards from Pro 2D to ultra high-end 3D graphics to get the job done.
HP Z820 WORKSTATION OVERVIEW
The HP Z820 Workstation is a powerful and highly expandable top-of-the-line professional workstation. Designed for a wide-range of needs, the HP Z820 offers unbelievable power at whisper-quiet levels. Purposeful design and tool-free access combine to make the HP Z820 a sleek and uncluttered machine, simplifying system management and keeping you working at full speed.
The HP Z820 Workstation supports up to two Intel Xeon E5-2600 series processors. That means up to 24 cores of processing power, delivering groundbreaking performance to help you accomplish more. Add in the C600 series chipset, LSI SAS 2308 controller, and dual Quick Path Interconnects between the processors, and the entire system is designed to work together so you can work more effectively than ever before. The HP Z820 also supports Thunderbolt technology, allowing you to transfer data at lightning-fast speeds.
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For Rental or Sale in Bangalore, Chennai, Hyderabad, Pune, Mumbai, Coimbatore & Kochi.
HP Z 820 SPECIFICATION
The Z820 supports dual Intel Xeon E5-2600v1 and E5-2600v2 series processors for the ultimate in power and performance. The Hyper-Threading support allows two threads to run simultaneously on each core — Windows recognizes 48 total cores on this unit, 24 real and 24 virtual. It also supports “Turbo Boost” which automatically boosts the processor speed based on workload – so if an application is only using one of the 48 cores it will automatically increase the speed of the core in use and turn off the unused cores.
HP Z820 VIDEOS
HP Z820 WORKSTATION
Along with the processor upgrade, the Z820 has significantly faster system memory. In fact, the faster memory is probably the Z820’s biggest improvement in terms of raw performance. The Z820 uses a four-channel memory architecture, as opposed to the three-channel memory architecture in the Z800. That gives it roughly a 30-percent increase in available memory bandwidth. In addition, the Z820 supports 1600MHz RAM, in contrast to the 1333MHz RAM in the Z800. That frequency boost provides another 20-percent boost in memory bandwidth. According to HP, the enhancements provide an overall 60 percent increase in memory speed.
What does that mean in practical terms? You may be able to dramatically improve the performance of any video that’s stored in memory. As a result, you would have a strong incentive to load up your system with substantial amounts of RAM. If you can fit your entire project in memory, you may be able to eliminate any lags or stuttering even when you apply large numbers of effects or plug-ins.
Fortunately, the sky is almost the limit when it comes to adding memory to the Z820. With the Z820, you can install as much as 512GB of RAM in contrast to a maximum 192GB with the Z800. That’s half a terabyte of system memory, assuming you’re willing to put out the dizzying amount of money that it would take to purchase that much RAM. The Z820 has 16 DIMM slots for its DDR3 memory, which would give you plenty of flexibility in deciding which size DIMMs would fit your needs.
Many of the improvements reflect advances in technology that occurred after the Z800 was introduced. For example, the Z820 has third-generation PCI Express slots, as opposed to the second-generation PCI Express slots found in the Z800. If you have one CPU installed, you’ll have two PCI Express Gen3 x 16 slots available. If you have two CPUs installed, you’ll have three PCI Express Gen3 x 16 slots available. The Z820 uses a current-generation 6 gigabit-per-second SAS (Serial Attached SCSI) hard drive controller, as opposed to the previous-generation 3 gigabit-per-second SAS controller found in the Z800. And the Z820 has four USB 3.0 ports (two in the front, and two in the back), along with five USB 2.0 ports.
The review unit was equipped with dual eight-core 2.2GHz processors (Xeon E5-2660), 16GB of RAM, and an NVIDIA Quadro 4000 graphics card. At $6,556, this would be a good middle-of-the-road configuration for those struggling with a demanding workload. Of course, you could go for the fastest components available—including dual eight-core 3.1GHz processors (Xeon E5-2660) and a Quadro 6000 graphics card—but that would make this model considerably more expensive.
Even with a midrange configuration, the Z820 breezed through our benchmarks. With the 64-bit version of Cinebench 11.5, the Z820 racked up a speedy 58.07 fps on the Open GL test. That’s roughly the same score as the HP Z1 all-in-one workstation, which isn’t too surprising as both review configurations had a Quadro 4000 chipset. The Z820’s Cinebench CPU score was 16.74 points (versus 6.99 points for the Z1). That lofty score was the result of the two Sandy Bridge processors running with 16 cores and 32 threads. Cinebench, which is based on Maxon’s Cinema4D animation software, is an excellent benchmark for evaluating graphics rendering.
HP Z820 Workstation
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