Originally Published in the January – March 2019 Issue of ARMY AL&T MAGAZINE
Keeping U.S. warfighters prepared on the battlefield, at sea or in the sky is highly complex, requiring DOD to work with outside contractors to procure hundreds if not thousands of systems to effectively meet its needs. These top-tier prime contractors then team with myriad subcontractors to help complete the work. For more than 35 years, General Micro Systems (GMS) was one of those subcontractors, helping to build rugged, high-density, high-performance, conduction-cooled computing systems for military applications.
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Originally Published in the January Special Edition of RUGGED COMPUTING
General Micro Systems Inc. (GMS) recently announced that the U.S. Army will exclusively deploy powerful rugged server and display systems from GMS to run the multifunction video display (MVD) software within Type II medium mine protection vehicles (MMPV). The GMS system comprises four components — two chassis and two displays. It also includes an enterprise-class, ultrarugged, secure server with an intelligent 12-port 1/10 Gigabit Ethernet switch, a router, mass-media storage, CITV/DVR, video-over-IP, and two ultra-thin, rugged smart-panel PCs. When coupled with a video encoder, the system is a complete full motion video and control system with storage.
Read more: Rugged Server and Display System
Independent Judges Give Two Platinums and One Gold to GMS’ C4ISR Mobile Systems and Servers Powering Critical Next-Generation Military Applications
RANCHO CUCAMONGA, CA, December 18, 2018 – General Micro Systems (GMS) today announced that three of its rugged C4ISR mobile systems and servers have been honored with 2018 Technology Innovation Awards from Military & Aerospace Electronics.
Read more: General Micro Systems Receives Multiple Honors in Military & Aerospace Electronics 2018...
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Originally Published in the October issue of BLOOMBERG
The October 4 Bloomberg article “The Big Hack” alleges that China added tiny spy chips to servers made by Supermicro that reached almost 30 U.S. companies, including Amazon and Apple. While all three deny the allegations, a new article from the publication this week shares new evidence of hacked Supermicro hardware found in a US telecom company.
Read more: Bloomberg Claims Chinese Exploit in World's Servers