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Device Management: InterCon
Operating Systems Supported: Microsoft Windows 95/98/Me/XP/Vista
Microsoft Windows NT 3.x/4.x
Microsoft Windows 2003 Server
Apple Mac OS 7.x/8.x/9.x/10.x
Novell NetWare 3.x/4.x/5.x/6.x
Reliant UNIX 5.x
Operating Systems Supported: Linux operating system
Intel Celeron 440 processor
1 GB Flash
4 GB SDRAM
160 GB hard disk
19" short rack (14" deep)
Power input: 4A @ 100-240VAC, 50-60Hz
LCD configuration panel on the front of the device
Compatible with all Ethernet standards incl. Gigabit (10BaseT/100BaseTX/ 1000BaseT)
Central and efficient management of all print jobs and queues in a network
Many print job management options: Prioritizing, deleting, halting, re-routing to alternative queues, etc.
Many queue management options: Setting up balance and copy queues, blocking queues, etc.
Automatic printer driver management (Microsoft Point-and-Print, HP UPD)
Windows Active Directory support
ISD Manager for easy management of se...
You have been struggling with your network for a little while, but you think you have all the kinks worked out finally. You have a half-dozen computers working together, sending and receiving documents, collaborating on projects, communicating quickly and easily without the interference and lag of a general connection, and you're confident that your network is running properly.
Then, you realize that you have to print something.
Getting printers set up and accessible within a network structure can be frustrating, especially when working with remote servers and accessing machines, but print servers can assist with getting these devices working more quickly. Whether wired or wireless, these devices plug in to printer network connection ports, granting usage for authorized users and those within the system. As not every manufacturer makes printers compatible with every kind of network or every other print device on the market, a print server can override this incompatibility, making a device usable as long as it has the right adapter.
It's also great for offices with multiple printers. A network can host so many machines that it's cumbersome to have all print jobs routed to the same printer, especially when a device is built to handle multiple functions. A printer can also be a scanner, copier and fax machine, making it necessary to have more than one machine to fit unit-task needs, so routing them all into a single client can make it easy for users in a vast network to select a device that's not busy. This also helps when one of these printers inevitably gets jammed.
Print servers hook devices into a network in a way that makes them most useful to the greatest number of users. These devices are affordable and easy to install, increase the productivity and flexibility of those working with them and can help make an office a much saner place to work.