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Wall Mount Server Racks

Author: kvmconsolesolutions  |  Category: Networks
Published: July 28, 2013

The common fitted Wall Mount Server Racks, developed in the early 20th century, is typically an arrangement of assembled unit cabinetry covered with a more-or-less continuous countertop work surface. The “unfitted” kitchen design style exemplified by NetRack may also include detached and/or varied countertop surfaces mounted on discrete base support structures. Primary considerations of material choice and conformation are durability, functionality, hygienics, appearance, and cost.

Rack-mountable equipment is traditionally mounted by bolting or clipping its front panel to the rack. Within the IT industry, it’s common for network/communications equipment to have multiple mounting positions, including table-top and wall mounting, so Wall Mount Server Racks will often feature L-brackets that must be screwed or bolted to the equipment prior to mounting in a 19-inch rack. With the prevalence of 23-inch racks in the Telecoms industry, the same practice is also common, but with equipment having 19-inch and 23-inch brackets available, enabling them to be mounted in existing racks.

Originally, the mounting holes were tapped to receive a particular type of threaded bolt.Wall Mount Server Racks are still frequently used in some government and military applications, often in conjunction with slide rails for ease of maintenance. However, it is no longer typical for frequently changed server racks, due to the possibility for the threads to become damaged or for a bolt to bind and break off, rendering the mounting hole unusable. Tapped-hole racks are still used for hardware that rarely changes, such as phone, network cabling panels, TV broadcasting facilities, studios and relay racks.

The common fitted Wall Mount Server Racks, developed in the early 20th century, is typically an arrangement of assembled unit cabinetry covered with a more-or-less continuous countertop work surface. The “unfitted” kitchen design style exemplified by NetRack may also include detached and/or varied countertop surfaces mounted on discrete base support structures. Primary considerations of material choice and conformation are durability, functionality, hygienics, appearance, and cost.

Finished heights from the floor will vary depending on usage but typically will be 35-36″ (889–914 mm), with a material thickness depending on that chosen. Wall Mount Server Racks may include an integrated or applied backsplash to prevent spills and objects from falling behind the cabinets. Kitchen countertops may also be installed on freestanding islands, dining areas or bars, desk and table tops, and other specialized task areas; as before, they may incorporate cantilevers, freespans and overhangs depending on application.

Author: kvmconsolesolutions

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