Updating boot cache
The memory resources for our products' caches and RAM disks are allocated from physical memory - .When an allocation is made from physical memory, it directly affects the following values: Physical Memory - Available: The amount of physical memory (main memory or RAM) currently available for use.Instead of thinking of a mount point as a directory that exists in the host volume's file system, it is helpful to think of it as a special path to the root directory of the target volume.The special path borrows host volume's the drive letter and directory to provide access to the target volume.In effect, the directory used as a mount point is no longer "connected" to the host volume, but rather to the target volume at that mount point.It is for this reason that Windows does not permit mounting a volume on a directory that already contains files or sub-directories as they would become inaccessible. Supercached volumes (so to speak) are of volume mount points.When a RAM disk or cache is created, this value will decrease by the size of the RAM disk or cache plus a smaller amount for overhead.Yes, 32-bit operating systems memory allocations can be made from above 4 GB. If memory above 4 GB is isntalled and UM has been enabled then memory allocations are always taken first from physical memory addresses above 4 GB, and then when needed from addresses below 4 GB.
Super Speed products utilize only those resources the operating system recognizes and makes available.If this system had 24GB of installed RAM then our UM function can access the extra 8GB for use by a Ram Disk.Click here for an official list of memory limits for Mircorosft operating systems.The package can be installed and uninstalled via a command prompt window or a script.
By implementing a script with system management software, the package can be rolled out to remote machines.Although the processor may have the capacity to address much more, if the motherboard or its chipset support only a 32-bit physical address space, that will be the system's limit.