Resources

  • The.True.Cost.of.Data.Center.Over.Provisioning.FutureFacilities.PNG

    The True Cost of Data Center Over-Provisioning

    Almost half of data center decision makers—a disconcertingly high 49%—are having to increase capacity within their existing power & cooling infrastructure.

    Download this Future Facilities ebook to find out more

  • Roxtec.Humidity.Effects.in.Substations.PNG

    Humidity Effects in Substations

    This report demonstrates why it is extremely important to control the substation environment and this can be achieved by minimising moisture ingress into substations and controlling the temperature and humidity within the building.

  • Roxtec.Water.Mitigation.in.Data.Centers.PNG

    Water mitigation in data centers

    With increased extreme weather related events and rising sea levels due to climate change, critical infrastructure is becoming more threatened by water ingress and flooding. This paper outlines how data center operators can mitigate for threat

  • Navigating.Cabling.Options.for.Enterprise.and.Cloud.Data.Centers.Leviton.PNG

    Navigating cabling options for enterprise and cloud data centers

    For the purpose of this whitepaper, we define the size of a data center by the number of servers or switches it hosts. A cloud data center generally has upwards of 100,000 or more servers, while a large enterprise data center will has around 10,000 or more servers. Small-to-medium data centers may have 500 servers or less.

  • Flying.Solo.of.Going.ColoServerTech.PNG

    Flying Solo, or Going Colo

    Modern data centers are some of the most complex buildings around, getting more complex by the day. Costs for building a state of the art hyperscale data center can quickly run into the range of billions of dollars before the first bitcoin is mined or the first video is stored.

  • Nlyte.Colocation.Edition.Product.Overview.PNG

    Colocation edition product overview

    With Nlyte Colocation Edition, you can also generate detailed reports to identify stranded power and space capacity in your data centers that subsequently can be sold to existing and/or future tenants – thus increasing the revenue you capture per square foot within your facilities.

  • Five.Reasons.to.Adopt.Liquid.CoolingSE.PNG

    Five reasons to adopt liquid cooling

    Learn the major reasons why data center owners should consider liquid cooling including low PUE targets, space constraints, harsh IT environment, and water restrictions.