Super DLT Tape MediaSun StorageTek Super DLT (SDLT)tape media is the ideal choice for storing, archiving, and backing up large volumes of information. SDLT tape media stores up to 300 GB of uncompressed data, or up to 600 GB with 2:1 data compression. That lets you process more data in less time, boosting efficiency.
Read and write:
SDLT tape I media: 3.1 m/sec
SDLT tape II media: 7.62 m/sec; 3.56 m/sec
Search and rewind:
SDLT tape I media: 4.1 m/sec
SDLT tape II media: 4.83 m/sec
SDLT tape I media: Advanced metal particle (AMP)
SDLT tape II media: eMP60
SDLT tape I media: 1,900 Oersteds
SDLT tape II media: 2,650 Oersteds
SDLT tape I media: Optical
SDLT tape II media: Optical
Capacity, native (uncompressed):
SDLT tape I media: 110 GB (SDLT 220) or 160 GB (SDLT 320)
SDLT tape II media: 300 GB (SDLT 600)
SDLT tape I media: 30 years
SDLT tape II media: 30 years
Uncorrected bit error rate
SDLT tape I media: 1x10-17
SDLT tape II media: 1x10-17
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Sun Microsystems, Inc. was a company that sold computers, computer components, computer software, and information technology services. On January 27, 2010, Sun was acquired by Oracle Corporation.
In 1987, the company began using SPARC, a RISC processor architecture of its own design, in its computer systems, starting with the Sun-4 line. SPARC was initially a 32-bit architecture (SPARC V7) until the introduction of the SPARC V9 architecture in 1995, which added 64-bit extensions.
Since 2010, all further development of Sun machines based on SPARC architecture (including new Oracle SPARC T-series servers, SPARC T3 and T4 chips) is done as a part of Oracle Corporation hardware division.
The Java platform was developed at Sun in the early 1990s.
Sun sold its own storage systems to complement its system offerings; it has also made several storage-related acquisitions. On June 2, 2005, Sun announced it would purchase Storage Technology Corporation (StorageTek).