Loading user information from Channel 9

Something went wrong getting user information from Channel 9

Latest Achievement:

Loading user information from MSDN

Something went wrong getting user information from MSDN

Visual Studio Achievements

Latest Achievement:

Loading Visual Studio Achievements

Something went wrong getting the Visual Studio Achievements

New Power Management Features : Windows Server 2008 R2

21 minutes, 7 seconds


Right click “Save as…”

Windows Server 2008 R2 (i.e. "Windows 7 Server") introduces significant advancements in Server Power Management capabilities. You may never win a Nobel prize for building an application that plays well with Server Power Management policies nor by configuring a power-optimized data-center, but you'll gain lots of respect for returning real green cash savings for your customers. We think that makes lots of of sense for both Developers and IT Professionals.

Gain insight into new and future power management features and learn more about Windows system Power Management via additional resources listed at MSDN Code Gallery.


Follow the discussion

  • Oops, something didn't work.

    Getting subscription
    Subscribe to this conversation
  • Para mim o melhor de todos servidores

  • SergioSergio

    A compelling argument and i would like to ask how significant is the issue of processor load vs efficiency loss due to heating if the load from other processors is relaxed by switching them off, shifting the combined loads onto the one processor, and have you investigated what point of processor usage will be optimal to change the mode of operation and redistribute the loading to achieve best performance vs energy consumption? It is a good step ahead to manage power loading, and any step towards that is a good step, especially since that step comes from the programming of how the equipment is used, but i would imagine that a phillips screw driver no matter how well it is handled by a master would not be very efficient in turning a regular screw, the energy question needs to be solved at the hardware end, however the tools you provide will help to establish a baseline for how badly we had run things from a futuristic perspective.

Remove this comment

Remove this thread


Comments closed

Comments have been closed since this content was published more than 30 days ago, but if you'd like to continue the conversation, please create a new thread in our Forums, or Contact Us and let us know.