Premium 10, 40 and up-to 100 Gigabit per Second Recorder System
The DDR7000 Series platform is a flexible, turn-key streaming data recorder system that offers 10GbE, 40GbE, 100GbE standard interfaces and storage capacities up to 144TB.
Our unique architecture and software implementation allows the processor cores to manage full-line speed Ethernet traffic, including both UDP & TCP methods and precision IEEE 1588 time stamping.
The DDR7000 features a unique time-stamping technique that allows the playback rate to match the recording rate.
An optional 1PPS in/out allows tight synchronization with external systems.
Our Advanced Software Defined Recording Technology.
Speed vs. Record Time
Full Line-Rate Packet Capture
Supported by FPGA-based Ethernet Accelerator Technologies
Ethernet Accelerators cards are selected for their ability to capture network traffic at full line rate, with almost no C
PU load on the host server, for all frame sizes. Zero-loss packet capture is critical for applications that need to analyze all the network traffic in real-time.
The ability to establish the precise time when frames have been captured is critical to many applications. To achieve this, our Ethernet Accelerators are capable of providing a high-precision time stamp with nanosecond resolution for every frame captured and transmitted.
64-bit time-stamping formats:
Native free-running format with 10 ns precision
2 Windows formats with 10 ns or 100 ns precision
Native UNIX format with 10 ns precision
2 PCAP formats with 1 ns or 1000 ns precision
ON-BOARD IEEE 1588-2008 (PTP V2) SUPPORT
IEEE 1588-2008, also known as precision time protocol (PTP), is a standard designed for local systems requiring accurate synchronization. With onboard PTP support, no additional equipment or cabling is required to connect to the PTP network. The onboard PTP has the further advantage of auto-compensating for cable-length latency and automatic selection of master clock sources.
INTER-FRAME GAP CONTROL
The inter-frame gap (IFG) is the time delay or gap between frames when they are transmitted. It is possible to control the IFG individually for each frame transmitted. This is particularly useful when replaying already captured traffic from disk for troubleshooting purposes or for simulation of behavior.