One Stop Systems, Inc. (OSS) designs and manufactures innovative edge computing modules and systems for AI Transportable applications including ruggedized servers, compute accelerators, expansion systems, flash storage arrays and Ion Accelerator™ SAN, NAS and data recording software. These products are used for AI data set capture, training, and large-scale inference in the defense, oil and gas, mining, autonomous vehicles and rugged entertainment applications.
Integration of the highest end data center class CPUs, GPUs, FPGAs, NVMe SSDs, and networking in rugged edge platforms for demanding AI workloads.
Expert PCIe & NVLink designs delivering next generation designs up to 32GTs including scale-out PCIe Gen 4 designs of 200+ endpoint devices at the system or rack level.
Shock and Vibration
Designs for stringent vehicle specifications to operate in harsh environments leveraging expertise in structural analysis & simulation for low SWaP.
Liquid and Air
Expertise in extreme temperature ranges for systems with challenging heat generating components using advanced thermal design for air & liquid solutions.
Air, Sea, Land Compatible
Flexible power subsystem designs accommodating a wide range of transportable edge system inputs from 48VDC to 3Ø (Phase), 400Hz AC inputs for 6000W GPU systems.
System Management & RDMA Data Flows
Flexible system management, scale-out BIOS and SAN/NAS storage software using NVMeoF and GPU Direct capability through intuitive user interfaces.
In this video, Jaan Mannik, Director of Commercial Sales at OSS, does a quick walkthrough of Centauri Storage Expansion. Centauri offers rugged high-speed storage in a compact chassis. Built as a modular storage expansion to the OSS 3U SDS, Centauri can store up to 256 TB of NVMe storage in its 8-drive canister. These canisters allow for tool-less bulk or individual drive removal and can be hot-swapped for ease of use in fast-paced environments. The system is compatible with 2.5" NVMe drives, and its PCIe Gen4 hardware facilitates high-speed storage throughput.
According to the American Trucking Associations (ATA), at current trends the driver shortage could surpass 160,000 by 2030. ATA estimates that, in the next decade, the industry will have to recruit nearly a million new drivers into the industry to replace drivers exiting the field due to retirements, driver burn-out, compensation and poor benefits. These are the challenges facing transportation executives in securing a robust driver pool.
However, the challenge of driver shortages does not end with the trucking industry. Rather, the scarcity of drivers directly affects the larger manufacturing sector.
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