Of course, it easy to predict that processing performance will go up and power consumption will go up while, at least, main stream server processors will be remaining in their current power envelopes for some time and drive the trend of greater performance per watt. We have seen for some time attempts to assist the main processor with co-processors and there are clear indications that many-core co-processor implementations will be impacting virtually every server segment as the tecnology trickles down from supercomputers into the mainstream. One of the pioneers in this area is Clearspeed, which currently offers its CSX700 processor with 96 cores. The CSX goes back to 2003, when the 301 model was launched with 64 cores running at 200 MHz. While Clearspeed remains somewhat in the background, the much more obvious solutions are the GPU-based Nvidia Tesla, which has made a splash in supercomputing and continues to pioneer this field. In the near future, Intel's Xeon Phi manycore co-processor will attempt to widen this field from the top down.