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Wondering how to get your HP Pro Liant Gen9 Server up and running with improved security using industry standard interfaces?
Each HP Pro Liant Gen9 Server supports Unified Extensible Firmware Interface (UEFI).
If you are at an office or shared network, you can ask the network administrator to run a scan across the network looking for misconfigured or infected devices.Updated on: 21 February 2017 ESXi 6.5 | | ISO Build 4564106 v Center Server 6.5 | | ISO Build 4602587 v Center Server Appliance 6.5 | | Build 4602587 Check for additions and updates to these release notes.This release of v Sphere 6.5 includes ESXi 6.5 and v Center Server 6.5.In addition, every HP Pro Liant Gen9 Server is a UEFI Class 2 solution, supporting both Legacy boot and UEFI boot mode, providing users flexibility to switch between either mode.UEFI is also supported on the HP RESTful API, an industry recognized architectural style that enables server standardized interaction to configure at scale using a HTTPS Web protocol for Secure remote and local management.The v Center Server 6.5.0c release addresses an Apache Blaze DS security vulnerability documented in the Resolved Issues section.Features and known issues of v Center Server are described in the release notes for each release.The v Sphere Web Client and v Sphere Client are packaged with v Center Server.To view a list of processors, storage devices, SAN arrays, and I/O devices that are compatible with v Sphere 6.5, use the ESXi 6.5 information in the VMware Compatibility Guide.Increase Server Security with UEFI Secure Boot The Unified Extensible Firmware Interface (UEFI) provides a higher level of security by protecting against unauthorized Operating Systems and malware rootkit attacks, validating that only authenticated ROMs, pre-boot applications, and OS boot loaders that have been digitally signed are run.It uses embedded public keys to verify UEFI drivers loaded from PCIe cards, drivers loaded from mass storage devices, pre-boot UEFI applications including firmware updates, and operating system UEFI boot loaders.Oracle acquired Sun Microsystems in 2010, and since that time Oracle's hardware and software engineers have worked side-by-side to build fully integrated systems and optimized solutions designed to achieve performance levels that are unmatched in the industry.Early examples include the Oracle Exadata Database Machine X2-8, and the first Oracle Exalogic Elastic Cloud, both introduced in late 2010.During 2011, Oracle introduced the SPARC Super Cluster T4-4, a general-purpose, engineered system with Oracle Solaris that delivered record-breaking performance on a series of enterprise benchmarks.