Processors - Servers - Showing 121 - 144 of 486 Products

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HPE 850300-L21 Intel Xeon E5-2600 v4 E5-2640 v4 Deca-core (10 Core) 2.40 GHz Processor ...
$154 .80
Intel Xeon DP E5620 2.40 GHz Processor - Socket B LGA-1366
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Intel Xeon Gold 5120 14-Core 2.20 GHz Socket Processor - OEM / Tray CD8067303535900
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Dell Intel Xeon 4110 Octa-core (8 Core) 2.10 GHz Processor Upgrade - Socket 3647
$69 .00
HP Xeon DP E5606 2.13 GHz Processor Upgrade - Socket B LGA-1366
$91 .00
HP Intel Xeon E5-2640 v4 Deca-core (10 Core) 2.40 GHz Processor Upgrade - Socket R3 ...
$154 .80
Intel CD8067303405900 Xeon Gold 6126, 12 Cores, 2.6 GHz, 19.25 MB Cache, DDR4 up to ...
$519 .09
HPE 866528-B21 Intel Xeon Silver 4112 Quad-core (4 Core) 2.60 GHz Processor Upgrade
$218 .75
HPE P02989-B21 Intel Xeon Gold 6242 Hexadeca-core (16 Core) 2.80 GHz Processor ...
$1,860 .67
Intel Xeon Gold 5320 Ice Lake 2.2 GHz 39MB L3 Cache LGA 4189 185W BX806895320 Server ...
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HPE Intel Xeon Silver (4th Gen) 4416+ Icosa-core (20 Core) 2 GHz Processor Upgrade - 37.50 ...
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Intel Xeon E5-2620 v2 Ivy Bridge-EP 2.1 GHz 15MB L3 Cache LGA 2011 80W ...
$39 .00
HPE 878137-B21 Intel Xeon Gold 6140 Octadeca-core (18 Core) 2.30 GHz Processor Upgrade
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HPE Intel Xeon-Gold 6226R 2.9 GHz 150W P24467-B21 Processor Kit for HPE ProLiant DL380 ...
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Intel Xeon Silver 4314 Ice Lake 2.4 GHz 24MB L3 Cache LGA 4189 135W CD8068904655303 ...
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Lenovo 94Y5277
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HP Intel Xeon E5-2640 v4 Deca-core (10 Core) 2.40 GHz Processor Upgrade - Socket R3 ...
$154 .80
Intel Xeon E5-2637 v4 Broadwell 3.5 GHz 4 x 256KB L2 Cache 15MB L3 Cache LGA 2011 135W ...
$59 .00
Intel Xeon E5-2640 v3 Haswell 2.6 GHz 8 x 256KB L2 Cache 20MB L3 Cache LGA 2011-3 90W ...
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Intel Xeon E5-2609 v3 Haswell 1.9 GHz 6 x 256KB L2 Cache 15MB L3 Cache LGA 2011-3 85W ...
$29 .00
HP Intel Xeon E5-2640 v4 Deca-core (10 Core) 2.40 GHz Processor Upgrade - Socket R3 ...
$154 .80
Intel Xeon Silver 4309Y Ice Lake 2.8 GHz 12MB L3 Cache LGA 4189 105W CD8068904658102 ...
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Intel Xeon 4210 Deca-core (10 Core) 2.20 GHz Processor - OEM Pack
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Desktop and Server Processor Comparison

What are the differences between a desktop and server processor?

Servers and desktops are used for different purposes, and a server processor reflects that. It is designed to be more robust and have features that are not needed in desktops. It must be able to process the needs of multiple users simultaneously, run reliably for very long periods of time, support server-specific hardware and software, manage network resources, and more. NeweggBusiness will detail some of the major hardware differences between desktop and server processors that allow the latter to meet those requirements.

Increased number of cores

The number of cores a processor has and the clock speed of those cores are two important factors that affect overall processor performance. Increasing the clock speed of a processor’s cores allows it to perform calculations quicker while increasing the number of cores allows it to perform more calculations simultaneously.

Some server programs can utilize multiple cores to increase the number processes that can be executed at one time. For instance, when multiple client computers send requests to a server, each individual core can be leveraged to handle a different request.

Multi-processor support

Some server motherboards have the ability to use more than one processor, with a handful able to support up to four CPUs. This allows for additional cores to be utilized by the server, which is then able to support more users and processes. For instance, one common practice is to use two quad-core processors for a total of eight useable cores.

Support for error-correction code (ECC) memory

Some server processors are able to support memory with error-correction code, otherwise known as ECC memory. ECC is a feature that allows the memory to perform self-checks and fixes for common data errors. It is a very important feature, as errors in system memory can lead to data corruption or crashes.

Larger CPU cache sizes

A CPU cache is a small amount of memory that is located on the processor chip and is used to store frequently accessed data. Compared to desktop processors, server processors will typically have larger caches.

Support for larger memory capacities

When comparing specifications for server and desktop processors, you may notice that some server processors are able to support very large amounts of memory—much more than desktop processors. However, the motherboard and software must also be able to support that much memory.

Rated for longer periods of sustained load

Servers sometimes operate continuously for very long periods of time, which can put a lot of strain on the processor. To meet those needs, server processors have features that help prevent overheating, reduce power consumption, equalize workloads, and more.

Conclusion

These hardware differences allow a server processor to function reliably for very long periods, handle the needs of multiple users simultaneously, and support specialized software. If you are assembling a server workstation for your organization’s network, then be sure to use server-grade hardware such as a server processor and motherboard.

 

By NeweggBusiness Staff