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Showing 31-40 of 45 questions
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Answer:
This really depends upon how well you mount it! It also depends on how you abuse it. Don't drop heavy equipment on it--slide it in. The steel is pretty substantial but don't stand on it using it as a scaffold. (Don't laugh--I saw a person do this! They should be thankful that I mounted it. It did not come off the wall.)
AgedWireHead
· October 18, 2019
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Yes, RK619WALLV is actually rated for 200.5 lbs and we've specifically tested the rack to ensure that it can handle that weight without problems.
Matt, StarTech.com Support

StarTech-com
Manufacturer · October 18, 2019
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That depends on the hardware you are mounting. Certain switches have fan configurations that work better mounted sideways (heat rises, so one side of your switch will be warmer than the other if the fans are rear mounted.)
Michael Rivett
· December 14, 2021
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It normally mounts the server with its front pointing up toward the ceiling. Sliding rails would be treacherous in this configuration. If it were mounted with its back (that would normally be mounted on a board on the wall) screwed to the underside of a table, for example, most of the server's weight would act as a l… see more It normally mounts the server with its front pointing up toward the ceiling. Sliding rails would be treacherous in this configuration. If it were mounted with its back (that would normally be mounted on a board on the wall) screwed to the underside of a table, for example, most of the server's weight would act as a lever to remove the back screws. Both configurations would likely be a disaster. Skip the sliding rails and mount with simple ears. I've mounted quite a few servers without sliding rails vertically on the wall using these—all have been successful. see less It normally mounts the server with its front pointing up toward the ceiling. Sliding rails would be treacherous in this configuration. If it were mounted with its back (that would normally be mounted on a board on the wall) screwed to the underside of a table, for example, most of the server's weight would act as a lever to remove the back screws. Both configurations would likely be a disaster. Skip the sliding rails and mount with simple ears. I've mounted quite a few servers without sliding rails vertically on the wall using these—all have been successful.
AgedWireHead
· September 2, 2018
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Hi James,

Thank you for contacting OpenSky support. … see more
Hi James,

Thank you for contacting OpenSky support.

This panel us built to to EIA-310 19in rack standards, the server equipment rack features a solid steel design for ultimate durability.

If you need any further assistance, please let us know.

Thank you,
Martin R
OpenSky Support see less
Hi James,

Thank you for contacting OpenSky support.

This panel us built to to EIA-310 19in rack standards, the server equipment rack features a solid steel design for ultimate durability.

If you need any further assistance, please let us know.

Thank you,
Martin R
OpenSky Support

OpenskyUS
Seller · April 29, 2021
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Answer:
UL LLC is a global safety certification company headquartered in Northbrook, Illinois. It maintains offices in 46 countries. Established in 1894 as the Underwriters' Electrical Bureau (a bureau of the National Board of Fire Underwriters),[2] it was known throughout the 20th century as Underwriters Laboratories and part… see more UL LLC is a global safety certification company headquartered in Northbrook, Illinois. It maintains offices in 46 countries. Established in 1894 as the Underwriters' Electrical Bureau (a bureau of the National Board of Fire Underwriters),[2] it was known throughout the 20th century as Underwriters Laboratories and participated in the safety analysis of many of that century's new technologies.[3]
Basically, if you don’t see UL Listed on a product that’s listed for sale, the common thought is that is hasn’t met the stringent requirements of a device that is synonymous with high quality and met safety standards. Think “Chinese” junk to put it mildly. I use a lot of stuff that doesn’t say UL on it, but I wouldn’t TRUST something that is NECESSARY in any environment if it wasn’t UL Listed. see less
UL LLC is a global safety certification company headquartered in Northbrook, Illinois. It maintains offices in 46 countries. Established in 1894 as the Underwriters' Electrical Bureau (a bureau of the National Board of Fire Underwriters),[2] it was known throughout the 20th century as Underwriters Laboratories and participated in the safety analysis of many of that century's new technologies.[3]
Basically, if you don’t see UL Listed on a product that’s listed for sale, the common thought is that is hasn’t met the stringent requirements of a device that is synonymous with high quality and met safety standards. Think “Chinese” junk to put it mildly. I use a lot of stuff that doesn’t say UL on it, but I wouldn’t TRUST something that is NECESSARY in any environment if it wasn’t UL Listed.

I want my $2 back
· April 16, 2020
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The RK119WALLV supports a maximum weight of 125.3 lb when mounted with the equipment below it. It should easily mount upside-down with a 15lb. network switch installed.
Matt, StarTech.com Support

StarTech-com
Manufacturer · January 7, 2020
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Yes, the RK419WALLV supports 125 lbs and is compatible with standard server equipment that mounts in 19" server racks.
Matt, StarTech.com Support

StarTech-com
Manufacturer · January 7, 2020
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I have done it with out a problem . mounting the rack on a tackle board to support the weight
Carlos D. Echevarria
· September 27, 2018
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No, RK119WALLV is meant to be mounted on a wall and doesn't have holes that are meant to align with a server rack.

Sam, StarTech.com Support

StarTech-com
Manufacturer · April 9, 2018