ASICs were developed and ready to go. It wasn't nvme, but basically the same difference, but optimized for our architecture. Had bios level support and the card worked without drivers at a basic level.
As for host CPU/memory usage, that's the fastest core and memory in the system. Beats a...
ioDrive and ioDrive2 both use up to the latest VSL 3.x.x and cannot use VSL 4.x.x
ioDrive3 aka SX/PX 300/350/600 are all VSL 4 cards and cannot use VSL3 or earlier.
Glad you're all up and running!
You may want to link the steps I put up, plus the driver/firmware compatibility table:
That's an old gen 1 ioDrive
This is the section in the VSL3.x driver that matches it (From the 3.2.16 firmware on SanDisk's site).
version = 184.108.40.206786
file = gen1_39_green_mono_fusion_220.127.116.11786.bin
format = bin
ecc = 39b
avrversion = 65793
avrfile = iomono_avr_65793.bin...
The original plan was to be able to mix and match VSL 3.x and 4.x devices, but it never happened... too much code change.
You can pass one through to a VM and have both in the same host if you want though.
Is the NAS brand new and out of the box? If so, refer to the manufacturer's instructions for IP setup. If not, refer to manufacturer's instructions for resetting the network config.
You'll have 3 IPs total.
1 for your wifi on the laptop
1 for the hard-wired network port on your laptop
1 for the...
Does the NAS already have an IP on it?
Your laptop is already 10.0.0.64 on wifi,
You need to find out if the NAS already has an IP address assigned statically, and if so, set an IP for your physical ethernet device to be in that same subnet eg: if the NAS is 192.168.0.1, set your laptop to...