We recently received several Remote Server management cards, powered by the Agilent (spun off of HP in 1999) N2530 SoC. This SoC provides the processing for remotely administering, and managing servers. At its hearts is an ARM processor running at 33MHz. Proudly marked on the chip, is ‘ARM 701 POWERED.’ There is one problem, there never was an ARM701 processor core. The N2530 is in fact powered by an ARM710. A typo was made when marked the Rev D chips, and later fixed on the Revision E. I have not yet received an example of a Rev C (or earlier) to see if they too have this error, but E and later certainly did not. The Agilent N2530 was used for many years in the early 2000’s on cards by Dell, Fujitsu, and IBM (and likely others). Essentially forming a computer within a computer, these cards often had their own graphics support (ATI Mobility Radeon, among others) as well as support for CD-ROMs, hard drives, LAN (for access) and everything else you would find in a stand alone computer. Typically they could remote start, reboot, and power down servers, all over a network connection.