Thursday, May 7, 2009

WYSE Thin Clients - General Purpose Terminals

Wyse has discontinued the entire General Purpose Terminal product line and is no longer able to accept purchase orders for character terminal products and service requests.

End customer name

Which Wyse part # you need replacement for

Wyse partner Arcy Solutions can provide GPT Repair and Technical Support. Arcy also carries spare parts and various Wyse products including a limited supply of character terminals.

For some odd reason we are having a problem where the "s" key doesn't work on the keyboards for our WYSE thin clients. Our thin clients run on our Windows 2003 terminal network. Any ideas why the "s" key isn't recognized on the clients?

Terminal Server uses a technology that allows many client computers to access and run programs on a single Windows-2003 Server. Unlike a traditional PC network, the server computer is really running the program.

Enter the thin client. A thin client is effectively a slimed down PC that that has just enough processing power to run a connection to the terminal server.

PowerTerm WebConnect's secure browser-based terminal emulator (web-to-host) combines centralized management, single point zero client installation, pcAnywhere/VNC like capability, LPD, session reconnect and more.

Every printer created is visible to all clients, and the last terminal logged on, becomes the default printer for every client. The user is not in the power users og local admin group.

You can connect to a Wyse or DEC terminal if you cut the connector off a DEC MMJ cable and attach a RJ45. In this one case, the cable should be wired straight through, not flipped.

Other post you may be interested in reading: Thin Client

by : Sarbini


zero client said...

SUNDE VDI with Diana zero client gets around a number of thin client limitations. Most thin client solutions lack the ability to run multiple displays. They're also poor at multimedia applications, simply because their integrated processors lack the power to offer adequate performance to handle the additional I/O. SUNDE, on the other hand, relies on server-side processing to make those advanced features work -- giving administrators the flexibility to offer more processing power to those users who need the features.
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