Reliable.
Affordable.
Logical.

Coraid Etherdrive SRX™ software transforms simple hardware into high performance Ethernet block storage at 10x price/performance advantage over Fibre Channel and iSCSI.

Now shipping with four new hardware configurations, Coraid EtherDrive SRX now supports text/email notifications, 4K Advanced Format disk drives, VMware ESX 6.0/6.5 and more.

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Products

Coraid EtherDrive products are designed to transform even the most basic hardware into high-performance storage arrays. From software to hardware, from purchase to implementation into your network, the Coraid team will help you every step of the way. Learn more about products→

Solutions

The flexibility of Coraid EtherDrive storage systems allows unique solutions for unique problems. Whether your organization is looking for lightweight fast, all-flash storage or just needs reliable backup space, there is something for you. Learn more about solutions→

Technology

The key to the speed, versatility, and dependability of Coraid EtherDrive storage is in the technology: ATA-over-Ethernet, EthOS, and efficient code. Learn more about the technology→

Support

Whether your organization has a classic Coraid appliance or you’re looking to build new systems, the Coraid team has your back. Learn more about support→

About

Brantley CoileCoraid is the storage appliance brand of SouthSuite, Inc and the next chapter in a 16 year journey.

Brantley Coile founded Coraid, Inc. in 2000. He and a small team of developers worked on inventing the ATA-over-Ethernet protocol and began selling their first storage appliances in 2005. The organization grew rapidly until the recession of 2008. As sales plummeted globally, Coile was left with a difficult decision: lay off half the staff or seek venture funding. Learn more about Coraid’s History→

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The All Nighter

The lab was dark except for a pool of light around a blue and white workbench, the kind with an instrument shelf toward the back and 110-volt outlets along the edges. The rest of the lab was buzzing as various electronics and in-development projects sang songs of cooling fans, blinking their LEDs to the rhythm of an unseen conductor.

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