Pick a name for your RAID array and select the RAID level and stripe size. The larger the stripes, the better your sequential read or write performance; but remember that storing tiny files will always utilize at least one full stripe (64 kB in this example).
Add hard drives to the RAID array that is to be created.
You don't have to use the full capacity for your RAID array: This window allows you to select a capacity for your volume.
Notification Of Degraded Arrays
If a hard drive fails or is removed accidentally, the Intel Storage Manager will display a warning message through the task bar.
Clicking on it will show the storage status window.
- The Bearlake Chipset Ready For 45-nm Processors
- Intel Chipset History
- The 3-Series Chipset Family A.k.a. Bearlake
- VRM 11 Required For 45-nm Processors
- DDR3 Features
- Performance: Not Yet Exciting
- First DDR3 DImms: Corsair CM3X1024-1066C7
- ICH9 Southbridge
- RAID Array Creation
- First P35 Motherboards
- Test Setup
- Benchmarks And Settings
- Performance Benchmark Results
- USB 2.0 Benchmark Results
- Web Server
- RAID Data Transfer Diagrams
- System Power Consumption