Meeting Data Storage and Management Needs

Kingston server SSD and memory products directly support the global demand to store, manage and instantly access large volumes of data in both traditional databases and Big Data infrastructures.

The need to store and manage larger amounts of data has increased exponentially in recent years. Data centers, cloud services, edge computing, internet of things (IoT) and co-locations are just some of the business models that amass tremendous volumes of data. These organizations require predictable performance as they deliver on product solutions and service level agreements (SLA’s) with requirements up to 99.9999%. Mission-critical servers are also required to provide uptime levels that meet or exceed an enterprise’s Quality of Service (QoS) policies. Kingston helps corporations meet these requirements with consistent, rigorously-tested memory and SSDs.

Enterprise Solid-State Drives (SSD)

Kingston’s Enterprise SATA 3.0 and NVMe Data Center (DC) SSDs are designed with a stringent set of development requirements and a thorough testing process. This results in consistency for workloads requiring a balance of high random read-and-write IOPS performance. Power-failure features keep mission-critical environments up and running all day, every day.

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NVMe storage solutions

Extreme speeds and consistency for exceptional QoS demands for extensive daily tasks to mission critical information

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SATA storage solutions

Reliable high-performance, low-latency drives built for data centers and efficient client systems

Server Memory

Kingston invests millions in the development and testing of its modules today to reduce your total cost of ownership tomorrow. The resulting performance, stability and long-term reliability are among the reasons Kingston server memory has become a worldwide industry standard.

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Memory Optimizes Server Performance

Upgrading server memory can accelerate larger databases, provide faster responses for those using the cloud and improve speed for applications living in memory. Increasing memory allows more virtual machines and can also increase allocation to maximize existing hardware. Virtualization lowers total cost of ownership, and more memory for Virtual Desktop Infrastructure (VDI) means a faster response when apps sit in memory.