What are slots on a server

Thread: Servers and Slots

Please re-read the end user license agreement.

3.1 TeamSpeak Client and Server

TeamSpeak software consists of both a TeamSpeak Client and TeamSpeak Server application. The TeamSpeak Server is the application which acts as a host and allows two or more client connections to communicate with one another. The TeamSpeak Client is the application which connects to the TeamSpeak Server and contains end-user functionality which includes initiating a data stream for voice communication with another client connection. Sample screenshots of both the TeamSpeak Client and Server applications can be found at http://www.teamspeak.com/?page=screenshots.

3.2 TeamSpeak Virtual Server

A TeamSpeak Virtual Server is any instance within the TeamSpeak Server application (binary executable) which allows the TeamSpeak Client application to connect. A single executed TeamSpeak Server application (binary executable) will by default create a single Virtual Server. However, the TeamSpeak Server application is capable of creating and hosting multiple Virtual Servers within any single running binary executable, where each server contains its own configuration properties which to the end-user may appear to act as a stand-alone server.

3.3 TeamSpeak Server Slot

A TeamSpeak Server Slot (or just slot) is utilized when a single TeamSpeak Client connection is established to any given TeamSpeak Virtual Server. The maximum slots or slot count can be individually configured for each Virtual Server and defines the maximum number of users that can simultaneously connect to that Virtual Server at any given time. For example, a Virtual Server configured for 10 slots will allow up to 10 simultaneous user connections before it generates a server full error message to the 11th user attempting to connect to the same Virtual Server.

3.4 Non-Profit Entity

A non-profit entity is an organization which does not generate profit of any kind; be it monetary, from direct sales or rental fees, advertising profit, or intangible goods and services. In most cases, public schools, military establishments, and government entities do not qualify as non-profit entities. TeamSpeak USA, Inc. reserves the right to assess and determine if an organization is considered to be non-profit in nature.

Example 1: A clan or guild hosting a TeamSpeak server for the purpose of communicating with friends while playing an online game, while complying with all terms and conditions set forth in Section 4 of this Agreement.

Example 2: An individual hosting a TeamSpeak server for their college or university for the purpose of communicating with other students, while complying with all terms and conditions set forth in Section 4 of this Agreement.

The RAM memory is the processing memory, the one that the CPU (processor) is using to fulfill all of your requests on the server such as placing blocks. All actions that the machine is doing are influenced by both the CPU and Memory.

? NOTE ?: Please beware that the RAM memory is not the same as the storage one. The second one is the one that you use when you upload files to your server. For example, if you upload a 20GB world you occupy 20GB from the storage memory.

All the server performance is directly influenced by the RAM. More RAM means that your server will run better. Also, the RAM influences the performance of the server more than the CPU. For example, in most cases, our 2GB RAM Standard server is offering better performance than the 1GB RAM Premium which has a better CPU. Those plans can be found at the same price on our page, but the first one runs better for most people.

Here you can see the difference between our Standard and Premium plans.

The question is how to determine the desired amount of RAM before purchasing a server, so you do not have performance issues while playing, like lag.

? NOTE ?: 1GB RAM = 1024 MB RAM

As you can see on our official page, our servers can be purchased on several plans but the main difference (besides the difference in player slots) is the RAM amount. Here is a list of all the plans we offer:

Stone: 1GB RAM and 12 slots

Coal: 2GB RAM and 24 slots

Iron: 3GB RAM and 36 slots

Gold: 4GB RAM and 48 slots

Lapis: 5GB RAM and 60 slots

Redstone: 6GB RAM and 72 slots

Diamond: 8GB RAM and 96 slots

Emerald: 12GB RAM and 144 slots

? NOTE ?: Player Slots are the number of players that can be active at the same time on the server but this does not mean that a 1GB RAM server will be able to keep 12 players on the latest version of the game. The players' slots number is also available for older versions of Minecraft like 1.8.8 which needs less RAM to run.
The number of players, the server type and version as well as the number of plugins/ mods you run determines the amount of RAM you will need.

?? How Much RAM Do I Need ??

To determine the amount of RAM your server will need, you usually must take into consideration the following:

The number of players that will be online
The number of plugins or mods you would want to run
The size of your world.

?? The Number of Players

Here you can see the recommended amount of player for each of our plans:

These recommendations are available even for the latest version (i.e. 1.15.2). As you go to older versions, the RAM amount required decreases. For example, on a 1.8.8 you can keep up to 8-12 players on the 1 GB RAM and some plugins/ mods (maximum 3-4), depending on the size of your world.

?? Plugins and Mods

Here you will find the recommended amount of plugins or mods for each of our plans.

? NOTE ?: These recommendations depend on the mods and plugins, some are more demanding than others.

What Is a Blade Server? [With PDF]

In previous blog posts, we've discussed the different types of rugged servers, including the common rack server.

We've only ever briefly touched on blade servers, however, and they're a crucial part of many data centers and programs supporting resource-intensive applications.

Despite their compactness, blade servers pack quite a punch, and they can offer outstanding performance to your application.

Whether you're looking to boost processing power, save space, reduce power consumption or implement a computer system that's easily replaceable and repairable, the blade server has your back.

Photo: At left, a 2U server blade, alongside two 1U server blades

What is a blade server?

A blade server is a thin, lightweight, modular computer that slides in and out of a rack called a blade enclosure.

A blade server is part of the rack mount computer family alongside its big brother, the formidable rack server.

A blade server is typically situated inside a blade enclosure alongside other blade servers. This full assemblage of blade servers, called a blade system, is usually rack mounted, just like its rack mount server counterpart.

Blade servers are typically located inside massive cloud data centers, storing data and performing high-performance computation for resource-intensive applications.

And their durable brethren, the rugged blade servers, are hardened, stress-tested machines that can be found supporting military and industrial applications in extreme conditions worldwide.

Photo: An inside look at a 1U blade computer

How do blade servers work?

Blade servers are uniquely designed for programs looking to save space, conserve energy, decrease mean time to repair (MTTR) and maximize processing power.

Due to their naturally small size, they're usually only offered in a 1U or 2U blade server configuration. The number of blade servers in a 1U or 2U chassis will depend on the requirements of a customer's specific program or application.

At Trenton Systems, we can fit up to two 1U server blades into a 1U modular blade chassis, up to four 1U server blades into a 2U chassis or up to two 2U server blades into a 2U chassis.

The slidable, hot-swappable nature of blade servers makes them easy to inspect, replace, or repair, all while the other blade servers in the enclosure continue to function seamlessly.

In addition, blade servers are capable of utilizing the same high-speed processors as their rack server and workstation counterparts, making for one heck of a processing powerhouse when coupled together in a blade system.

Trenton Systems' blade servers allow for the incorporation of multiple single or dual CPU processor boards supporting Intel Core i3, i5 or i7 or Dual Xeon SP processors.

For example, our MBS1001 modular blade chassis can support two 1U server blades, each with a Dual Xeon SP CPU, for a total of four CPUs. Conversely, our 2U chassis can support up to four 1U server blades, or eight CPUs.

That's a lot of processing power for such a small server.

Photo: A 2U blade computer situated next to a 2U modular chassis. Note the two PCIe slots installed on the riser card.

Which expansion slots are found in blade servers?

Despite their small size, modular servers can still incorporate expansion slots via riser cards.

PCIe slots are frequently found in blade servers today, but you'll still see PCI-X slots appear from time to time.

Depending on the blade server configuration, you can achieve up to four PCIe Gen 3 slots with Trenton Systems' blade servers, or even more than that with the incorporation of a PCIe expansion kit and backplane.

For example, we have a 1U blade server configuration that supports up to two PCIe Gen 3 slots, but if your application needs more, we also have a 2U blade server configuration that supports up to four.

In other words, you don't have to sacrifice expandability simply because you're using a modular server.

You'll still have the option of adding any necessary high-speed components down the line.

Photo: An in-house demonstration of how a 2U blade computer slides into a 2U modular blade chassis

What is a blade server used for?

Programs that emphasize space conservation and reduction in power consumption but still require a high-performance server will find the blade server quite useful.

Their thin, compartmentalized form factor makes them inherently more scalable than a rack server. In addition, because one, chassis-supported power supply unit can power all the server blades within an enclosure, blade servers are naturally more energy-efficient.

Furthermore, blade servers' compute density is unmatched, which is often why you see them powering resource-intensive applications.

For example, with a 1U rack mount server, you might be able to incorporate two Dual Xeon SP CPU processor boards, for a total of four CPUs, only, but picture a blade enclosure housing numerous blade servers, each with a Dual Xeon SP CPU, and just think of how much processing

power you can achieve.


Just like the rack server, blade servers can be used to:

  • Boost the computational capabilities of your program or application
  • Conserve or maximize available space
  • Reduce power costs in the long-term
  • Implement a server system that's both easily replaceable and repairable, without sacrificing the necessary continuity of mission-critical applications

If these perks and benefits sound ideal, then the blade server just might be for you.

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