Home Hardware Dell unveils smallest Wyse thin client

Dell unveils smallest Wyse thin client

Dell has launched an x86 quad-core thin client designed for a virtual desktop environment.

Known as the Wyse 3040 thin client, the device is compatible with Citrix XenDesktop, Microsoft RDS and VMware Horizon.

It will also support the VMware Blast Extreme remote protocol from June.

The Wyse 3040 is loaded with the virus-resistant Wyse ThinOS software that has no published APIs and therefore no attack surface.

From June, Wyse ThinLinux, a thin client-optimised software based on SUSE Linux that has been further hardened and optimised by Dell for thin client environments, will also be available.

Dell Wyse 3040 thin client.

The Wyse 3040 supports a range of peripheral attachments and network connections. It has two DisplayPort interfaces, support for dual digital display (2560x1600), and four USB ports, one being USB 3.1 Gen 1 for high-speed connectivity.

Out-of-the-box automatic set-up, configuration and management can be done with the Wyse Device Manager and Wyse Cloud Client Manager.

The Wyse 3040 weighs 240 grammes and is available globally.

LEARN HOW TO BE A SUCCESSFUL MVNO

Did you know: 1 in 10 mobile services in Australia use an MVNO, as more consumers are turning away from the big 3 providers?

The Australian mobile landscape is changing, and you can take advantage of it.

Any business can grow its brand (and revenue) by adding mobile services to their product range.

From telcos to supermarkets, see who’s found success and learn how they did it in the free report ‘Rise of the MVNOs’.

This free report shows you how to become a successful MVNO:

· Track recent MVNO market trends
· See who’s found success with mobile
· Find out the secret to how they did it
· Learn how to launch your own MVNO service

DOWNLOAD NOW!

Sam Varghese

website statistics

A professional journalist with decades of experience, Sam for nine years used DOS and then Windows, which led him to start experimenting with GNU/Linux in 1998. Since then he has written widely about the use of both free and open source software, and the people behind the code. His personal blog is titled Irregular Expression.