Hyperborea is an industry first combination of a traditional CPU hypervisor and GPU virtualization. By combining the two software’s together, users see greater performance and utilization at a much lower cost.
If your organization has its own data center, Hyperborea Enterprise will allow you to save money on your virtualization software, while vastly increasing resource utilization and performance. In fact, in most cases, users running Hyperborea will experience greater performance than bare metal, an industry first. Learn more about this in our whitepaper!
Hyperborea’s multi-tenancy features also allow your organization to get more done in less time. More often than not, your users workloads won’t require the full resources that they’re allocated, causing a waste of resources that someone else could be using. Arc's exclusive "Simultaneous Multi-Virtual GPU" solves this problem by enabling much more flexibility in resource allocation.
Arc Compute’s hypervisor stack eliminates multiple costly virtualization fees, so you can spend less and charge more. Our cloud providers save 40-50 percent on average, vastly increasing their margins.
Thanks to Hyperborea’s architecture, applications can achieve speeds of up to 200 frames per second, worldwide.
With up to 64 virtual machines per GPU, and support coming for 256+, you can support greater user densities in your cloud deployments.
In addition to enterprise GPUs, Hyperborea supports a wide range of consumer NVIDIA, Intel, and AMD GPUs. Who wants to pay more for the same thing?
Hyperborea supports a wide range of operating systems including Ubuntu, Centos, PopOS, and Windows.
LibVF.IO is Arc Compute’s open source IOMMU parser and VFIO allocation library. Visit libvf.io for more details.
Thule is Arc Compute’s open mediated device driver, which we call the “nouveau of mdev drivers”. Thule supports AMD, NVIDIA and Intel hardware.
DDMAM performs host mediated vtg_balloon like API calls, allowing VRAM to be allocated at run-time, using hardware enforced IOMMU to maintain address separation.