|Ethernet ||PCI Express Lanes||x8
|Mechanical Design ||Board Dimensions||110 x 68.8 mm
|Bracket||Full height and half height options available
|Environment ||Operating Humidity||0 to 90% (non-condensing)
|Operating Temperature||0 ~ 45° C (32 ~ 113° F)
|Performance||Storage||-40 ~ 65° C (-40 ~ 149° F)|
|Certification ||EMC||CE/FCC Class A
|Compatibility (Processor architecture/Model) ||Transceiver||Finisar FTLX8571D3BCL (10Gb/s 850nm Multimode SFP+ Transceiver)
Since we both knew that 5G emphasizes high throughput and low latency. To use 5G capability to the fullest needs a reliable hardware system, which supports the computer-intensive workload from the ground (physical layer).
PCIe is the most common interface standard for connecting high-speed components. Almost every motherboard for a computer or embedded system has a number of PCIe slots that product developers can use to add other cards, such as GPUs, RAID cards, Wi-Fi cards, or SSD cards, for expanding the device’s capabilities.
PCIe card refers to a popular network adapter design. It can achieve a series of point-to-point connections via switches to control where the data needs to go. There are four types of PCIe cards, which are of different physical sizes and lanes: x1, x4, x8, x16, and ultra-rare x32. In applications, each type provides different bandwidth. PCIe standards now are in the fifth generation. Normally it is recorded as PCIe 5.0 or PCIe Gen 5.
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