Control up to 64 PS/2 and USB servers from your desktop!. Choose the console mode by sliding a switch on the back panel. Save rack space-only 1U high! Supports Microsoft(R) IntelliMouse(R) (Pro). Operating system independent and transparent to all applications. Switch manually or use autoscan, which selects servers sequentially. Assign unique names to servers. Save and store keyboard settings while switching. Hot-pluggable keyboard/mouse ports. Password protected. Plug-and-play configuration. DDC2B compatible. Want the option of using either a PS/2 or USB console (keyboard, mouse, and monitor) to control a number of PS/2 and/or USB servers? The ServSwitch(TM) EC KVM Switch series makes it possible. Expand your system With the ServSwitch EC KVM Switch for PS/2 and USB Servers and PS/2 or USB Consoles, 8-Port, switch among 8 servers from a single console. To expand your switching platform to include additional servers, simply cascade units in a master-slave configuration. Cascade up to 64 servers with the 8-port model. The ServSwitch EC is plug-and-play, so you can add or subtract servers almost as quickly as you can plug and unplug cables. Four- and 16-port models are also available, as are other models for PS/2 and/or USB switching; see Related Items. Tight quarters Ideal for applications where you have a limited amount of space, the 1U-high ServSwitch EC KVM Switch can be used on the desktop or mounted in a rack or cabinet. Brackets are included. To save more space, the keyboard, monitor, and mouse circuitry is concentrated in a single HD15 connector at the server end. This way, you have fewer cables to install when making server connections. Very switchable A simple yet well-designed on-screen display (OSD) makes these switches very easy to use for managing server connections. You can assign 14-character server names that make sense to you. Switch between servers using front-panel buttons or hotkeys.
Supports a control console with a PS/2 or USB keyboard and mouse.
Resolution up to 1920 x 1440.
Perfect for entry-level data centers.