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You will need at least a Sun4u architecture system to run Solaris 10, and its CPU must run at 200 MHz or above. Sun4m and Sun4c systems are still supported by Solaris 9 and Linux. A minimum of 96MB of RAM is required to install Solaris 10 the Web Start Wizard will not let you proceed unless it can detect this amount of physical RAM, so be sure to check that your system meets the basic requirements before attempting to install Solaris 10. All SPARC kernels are now 64-bit only. Full compatibility details are available at http://wwws.sun.com/software/solaris/ solaris-express/supported_platforms.html.
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Intel Hardware
If Solaris was originally designed to run on SPARC hardware, and if SPARC hardware is where Sun makes its money, why would Sun support an Intel version For starters, many more Intel systems exist in the world than SPARC systems. Sun also has a historical relationship with Intel, which supported SunOS 4.x for several 80386 and 80486 systems. At this point, however, Sun introduced the SPARC range of CPUs, which was the forerunner of the current UltraSPARC series. Intel-based systems are also suitable for workstation environments, and were (until the recent release of the Sun Blade 100) much cheaper than SPARC systems. Since Sun is primarily in the server hardware business, it made sense to develop a reliable operating system for Intel workstations that was supported by its high-end servers. For many potential Solaris users, SPARC systems are still prohibitively expensive, even though these users want the features of the UNIX operating system. Often, organizations need to make best use of their existing investment in PC hardware. However, some PC operating systems may not currently meet their needs. While PCs have become the de facto standard for desktop computers, investments in PC-based solutions have sometimes met with dissatisfaction from users because some PC operating systems lack stability particularly regarding application-specific issues, although operating systems
2:
System Concepts and Choosing Hardware
have also caused concern. Some of the problems included the perceived lack of reliability of operating systems that were prone to crash during important business operations. Although Intel CPUs featured modes that should logically isolate such failures to the operation that causes them (such as protected mode), this requires operating system support that was never fully perfected by some vendors. In other words, PC hardware is up to the task, but operating systems have not always taken full advantage of the PC s abilities. Perhaps more frustratingly, errors in existing PC operating systems could not be corrected by talented developers, because most PC operating systems are proprietary in some instances, operating system vendors actually charged users to report operating system bugs, only refunding the charge if the bug was verified. In addition, frustration was often caused by so-called standard hardware, which often had incompatibilities with application and server software. For example, at the time when 80286 CPU systems were being touted as IBM compatible, most were using an ISA bus, while IBM was actually using the Micro Channel Architecture (MCA) as the bus on its PS/2 systems. However, PC hardware has converged on a number of standards, such as the PCI bus, which has vastly improved the performance figures for data throughput on PCs. There are some key benefits to using Solaris for Intel over SPARC hardware. For a start, plug and play devices are supported, meaning that explicit device configuration is often not required. In addition, you can get access to modern bus architectures like PCI, without having to purchase an UltraSPARC system. This point relates to overall system cost: If SPARC systems are going to use PCI for the foreseeable future, why use SPARC when PCI is supported by Intel systems at a smaller cost In addition, Solaris for Intel supports multiple CPUs, each of which is much cheaper in cost than the equivalent SPARC CPU. There are, however, some limitations to using Solaris for Intel. These limitations may be specific to Solaris, but some relate to the architecture itself. For example, while some versions of Microsoft Windows support up to four Enhanced Integrated Drive Electronics (EIDE) controllers, Solaris will see only the first two. Granted, IDE disks and controllers are generally less favorable than SCSI-3 drives, but they do exist and they are cheap. In addition, support for the Universal Serial Bus (USB) is still experimental, making it harder to add new devices that don t use the serial port for connection. Many new modems also won t work on anything but Windows (so-called Winmodems ) because they rely on Windows to control the modem hardware rather than having a built-in controller. Because Sun makes no direct revenues from Solaris Intel, the bottom line is that, with the growing popularity of Linux for the Intel platform, continued development of the Solaris Intel edition may receive less attention than the SPARC edition. This doesn t mean that you shouldn t continue to use Solaris Intel, though, because it is a mature and stable product. In terms of contemplating future server purchases, however, it might be wiser to go with SPARC. The Hardware Compatibility List (HCL), which is available at http://www.sun.com/ bigadmin/hcl/, is the definitive guide to all hardware devices supported by the Solaris Intel platform. If a device does not appear in the HCL, it is unlikely that it will be supported under Solaris Intel with some exceptions: motherboards, for example, often follow fairly loose standards, with clone boards often working correctly under Solaris even if
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