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Workloads have shifted over the last 8 years and IBM is committed to providing customers with a relative system performance metric that better reflects those changes. Today, IBM is announcing the creation of the new rPerf measurement of relative performance for the IBM pSeries family of UNIX servers. This new metric replaces ROLTP which is being immediately withdrawn. rPerf is a combination of several different measures of total systems commercial performance that takes into account the demands on a Web server in today’s environment. Although you might find historical references to ROLTP on this Web site, it will no longer be published for any currently marketed or new pSeries servers.

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Workloads have shifted over the last 8 years and IBM is committed to providing customers with a relative system performance metric that better reflects those changes. Today, IBM is announcing the creation of the new rPerf measurement of relative performance for the IBM pSeries family of UNIX servers. This new metric replaces ROLTP which is being immediately withdrawn. rPerf is a combination of several different measures of total systems commercial performance that takes into account the demands on a Web server in today’s environment. Although you might find historical references to ROLTP on this Web site, it will no longer be published for any currently marketed or new pSeries servers.

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Workloads have shifted over the last 8 years and IBM is committed to providing customers with a relative system performance metric that better reflects those changes. Today, IBM is announcing the creation of the new rPerf measurement of relative performance for the IBM pSeries family of UNIX servers. This new metric replaces ROLTP which is being immediately withdrawn. rPerf is a combination of several different measures of total systems commercial performance that takes into account the demands on a Web server in today’s environment. Although you might find historical references to ROLTP on this Web site, it will no longer be published for any currently marketed or new pSeries servers.
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