Compare Intel DAOS vs. MinIO

Cancel
You must select at least 2 products to compare!
Intel DAOS Logo
204 views|169 comparisons
MinIO Logo
Read 1 MinIO review.
7,734 views|6,899 comparisons
Quotes From Members

We asked business professionals to review the solutions they use. Here are some excerpts of what they said:

Pricing and Cost Advice
Information Not Available
"This is an open-source solution but I am using the licensed version."

More MinIO Pricing and Cost Advice »

report
Use our free recommendation engine to learn which File and Object Storage solutions are best for your needs.
509,641 professionals have used our research since 2012.
Questions from the Community
Ask a question

Earn 20 points

Top Answer: The most valuable feature is the ease of management and administration.
Top Answer: This is an open-source solution but I am using the licensed version.
Top Answer: The monitoring capability is really bad and needs to be improved. There are no monitoring tools available and there are several metrics that I would like to keep track of. Without good usage… more »
Ranking
19th
Views
204
Comparisons
169
Reviews
0
Average Words per Review
0
Rating
N/A
4th
Views
7,734
Comparisons
6,899
Reviews
1
Average Words per Review
576
Rating
9.0
Popular Comparisons
Also Known As
Intel Distributed Asynchronous Object Storage
Learn More
MinIO
Video Not Available
Overview

Intel has been building an entirely open source software ecosystem for data-centric computing, fully optimized for Intel® architecture and non-volatile memory (NVM) technologies, including Intel® Optane™ DC persistent memory and Intel® Optane™ DC SSDs. Distributed Asynchronous Object Storage (DAOS) is the foundation of the Intel exascale storage stack. DAOS is an open source software-defined scale-out object store that provides high bandwidth, low latency, and high I/O operations per second (IOPS) storage containers to HPC applications. It enables next-generation data-centric workflows that combine simulation, data analytics, and AI.

MinIO is a high performance, distributed object storage system. It is software-defined, runs on industry standard hardware and is 100% open source under the Apache V2 license.

MinIO is different in that it was designed from its inception to be the standard in private cloud object storage. Because MinIO is purpose-built to serve only objects, a single-layer architecture achieves all of the necessary functionality without compromise. The result is a cloud-native object server that is simultaneously performant, scalable and lightweight.

While MinIO excels at traditional object storage use cases like secondary storage, disaster recovery and archiving, it is unique at overcoming the private cloud challenges associated with machine learning, analytics and cloud-native application workloads.

Offer
Learn more about Intel DAOS
Learn more about MinIO
Top Industries
VISITORS READING REVIEWS
Manufacturing Company35%
Comms Service Provider21%
Computer Software Company15%
Real Estate/Law Firm6%
VISITORS READING REVIEWS
Comms Service Provider30%
Computer Software Company24%
Manufacturing Company8%
Financial Services Firm6%
Find out what your peers are saying about Pure Storage, Red Hat, Dell EMC and others in File and Object Storage. Updated: June 2021.
509,641 professionals have used our research since 2012.

Intel DAOS is ranked 19th in File and Object Storage while MinIO is ranked 4th in File and Object Storage with 1 review. Intel DAOS is rated 0.0, while MinIO is rated 9.0. On the other hand, the top reviewer of MinIO writes "Easy to manage and has a powerful API". Intel DAOS is most compared with Red Hat Ceph Storage and Dell EMC ECS, whereas MinIO is most compared with Red Hat Ceph Storage, SwiftStack, Scality RING8 and NetApp StorageGRID.

See our list of best File and Object Storage vendors.

We monitor all File and Object Storage reviews to prevent fraudulent reviews and keep review quality high. We do not post reviews by company employees or direct competitors. We validate each review for authenticity via cross-reference with LinkedIn, and personal follow-up with the reviewer when necessary.