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Intel will enter the storage market?
In an interview given to Infosan by one of the participants of the Intel Solutions Summit (ISS), held in Prague from 4 to 10 June, Renat Yusupov, President of Forward Technologies, it was told about Intel’s plans for the future and the latest developments of the company.
Combat Reconnaissance: Models Abundant, Technology Abundant The Intel Server Range Shows Intel Lost And Trying Everything
R.YU.Intel Solutions Summit is an event dedicated to the entire range of solutions, that is, it does not apply to servers, disk arrays, or individual products, but to any solutions that can be made on Intel products. Nevertheless, the server part is the most “heavy”, it is the main one, since it is the main product, the most advanced, the most system product that Intel has in its assortment, with the exception of processors.
First impression: Intel is somewhat confused. The number of server products from Intel is growing in progression – the offer is very strongly segmented by applications. Models may differ by type of case, processor, their number, special features, and so on. You will go to the left, you will go to the right…
Intel Server Models Will Decrease
R.YU.In my opinion, this means that Intel is looking for where to go. Most likely, a wide range of servers does not mean clear positioning, but an attempt to “spread the fan” over everything that you can think of and see what happens. Basically, it is not very economical. Although this is normal for a company that is rich enough, it also costs money, since development and promotion requires a lot of money.
It seems to me that then they [Intel] will gradually reduce the number of products, and not even reduce, but simply invest in the most promising models (and technologies), and those that “did not go” will die off by themselves.
Intel “stumbled upon the letter e”. Having invested a lot of money in marketing servers for Internet infrastructure, Intel does not know how to continue to live
R.YU.Intel ideologue Andy Grove said that everything will soon start with the letter “e”, which means that it is necessary to release what in Intel terminology is called “servers for Internet infrastructure and Internet applications”, or more simply, e-servers. As a result, Intel has invested significant funds in their promotion. And they still “don’t go”, or they go, but not as good as we would like. Not only here, but in the world in general.
I myself am absolutely sure that e-servers are very positive and very good, but the market is conservative here. For small and medium-sized companies, they are often not very necessary, since they most often have one server for all, and most of such companies.
Intel believed that everything with the letter “e” will develop rapidly, and such companies need everything thin, compact, and consuming little, and again it was slightly ahead of the market – by a year or two. They again run in front of the locomotive, and are forced to spend a lot of money on promotion. They came up with an idea, they also have to push it. However, thanks to their efforts, the share of e-servers is constantly growing.
It seems that now Intel does not fully understand what the server will look like next. Apparently, there are many different trends within Intel, and they have not yet found a compromise. That is, either the server will be something centralized, super multiprocessor (for example, 8-processor servers or servers on IA-64), or a distributed system, such as Load Balancing with shared data storage (NAS technology), or something in between the first two concepts (SAN type systems).
Two worlds, two systems. Different storage for different servers
R.YU.As a result, Intel is promoting two Storage standards simultaneously: iSCSI and Infiniband. But there is also Fiber Channel, which by itself won’t go anywhere. Today it is a de facto standard, where everyone agreed with each other, or are close to it. It looks like Fiber Channel is the hardest to stand on its feet.
So far, everything is bad with Infiniband, because Intel says that it will start installing Infiniband controllers in its servers only by the end of the year. But it seems to me that Infiniband will really work, most likely, not earlier than the middle of next year. This is a more or less plausible prediction.
Most likely, no one fully knows whether Infiniband will live or not. It seems to me that the prospects for Infiniband are rather hazy. On the one hand, there is a need for something like this, so Fiber Channel can become a likely replacement for Infiniband. However, Infiniband has chances to spread after the adoption of the industry standard, since the equipment for organizing Infiniband networks should be significantly cheaper than Fiber Channel technology.
As for iSCSI, I’m less interested in it. This is a synchronous transmission model with non-guaranteed information delivery. I understand that it is possible to unleash collisions by increasing the bandwidth, but the amount of data will also grow and collisions will occur again. NAS did not solve big problems, and does not solve, as the network was overloaded, it will remain.
This leaves Infiniband and Fiber Channel. In fact, the technologies are similar: one lengthens PCI (with some reservations), the other lengthens SCSI. It doesn’t matter what to lengthen.
The only question is in the equipment – who will make the switches, routers, etc. Since the technologies are essentially the same, vendors don’t even need to change the ideology and architecture – just insert other chips, other processors, and that’s it.
We, as storage manufacturers, do not care: Fiber Channel – we install one module, Infinband – another.
Returning to the Uncertainty Faced by Intel and All of Us. At our task level, I think everything will remain the same. Storage will be Storage, servers will be servers.
In general, all the branches of server evolution, which I spoke about above, will be clearly divided. Where the main thing is reliability, you can forget about peer-to-peer, no one needs it there. And vice versa.
Waiting for Godot. Will Intel come to the storage market?
R.YU. …When we talked with a server strategist at Intel, they showed us the storage of our development, and when he got a grasp on what we did, he was amazed at how simple it was. Simple, elegant and inexpensive.
Why haven’t they done it yet? Because to start selling such systems, they need to open a whole new direction. Development problem is not worth it. The problem is that you need to create a department, all representations should have specialists, they need to be trained, and so on.
So far, the storage market is not large enough, and it seems to me that Intel does not want to beat people like us, from its integrator partners. But in principle, they can go down this path and start doing something similar to what we did.
Think back to how they made servers available to everyone. History repeats itself. As soon as SAN and storage become a noticeable “piece” of the market, at least 20% of server sales, Intel will come here too. In my estimation, this will happen in a year or two.