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Jan 30, 2018

Two of the Biggest Data Center and Colocation Myths Debunked

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Data Centers Are Here to Stay.

Data centers play an essential role in the storage and management of a company’s data and digital information.

Large corporations may opt to store their digital information within their own data centers on site. However, many organizations rely on other companies to run the data center and will pay for the power and space – this service is known as colocation.

Colocation provides safe, reliable and affordable options that are essential to the growth and operation of many organizations and businesses. But due to the integral role they play, colocation and data centers are often also subjected to industry myths and misconceptions.

Here are two of the most common misunderstandings about data centers and their services.

Myth 1: The Growth of Cloud Computing Will Render Colocation Obsolete

One of the most popular data center myths is that the rapid expansion of cloud computing and services will eventually eliminate the need for data centers and colocation services.

It is true that the cloud has grown astonishingly in the last several years and this growth is sure to continue to rise; however, fear of the cloud’s size and strength is misguided. The cloud has not replaced onsite servers, so it’s unlikely it will replace data centers and the need for colocation.

Many businesses make use of cloud services to facilitate and improve their businesses processes, but very few businesses move all their data to the cloud. In most cases, living completely out of the cloud simply isn’t feasible. Some organizations just feel more comfortable storing sensitive data on-site or in dedicated data centers. While cloud computing is certainly growing, it is not growing monolithically. And as a result, blended infrastructure, with both cloud and colocation environments, are among the most popular setups for businesses.

For example, a business may choose to outsource repeatable business practices, such as emails or internal documents to the cloud, but that same business would choose to keep sensitive information and data housed within a personal server within a data center.

The growth of blended infrastructure solutions means that both colocation and cloud services will continue to have a role in handling the IT infrastructure needs of the future.

Myth 2: Data Centers Can’t Handle New Workloads

A second myth is that current legacy data centers lack the capabilities necessary to handle new IT workloads.

These infrastructure doomsday scenarios generally focus on the assertion that data centers lack the physical space and necessary power to properly handle our modern IT needs.

But once again, the reality is far less dramatic than critics suggest. New technologies and innovations in cooling and power usage allow data centers to be radically more efficient. So, while the amount of data being processed may increase, the amount of power being used stays relatively constant.

It is true that data centers need to adapt to a changing IT landscape; however, this change can be both sustainable and gradual. Rather than focusing on the dramatic, data centers can improve upon existing equipment. Data centers can continue to train and retain good employees, thus keeping performance and efficiency running at an optimal level. While new problems and situations may arise, data centers can still thrive in the current IT environment.

How Can Data Centers Support My Needs?

Data centers continue to play a valuable role in handling IT needs for organizations and businesses. Finding the right data center for your business is often about finding the provider who can give you the services and products you’ll need to keep your business applications running smoothly.

INAP’s data center specialists can assess your organization’s needs and find the right plan that fits your scale, scope and budget. Contact us today to learn more about INAP’s data centers and colocation services.

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Dec 21, 2017

5 Highlights from the Gartner IO Conference 2017

INAP

Insights and Advice from our Experts

INAP was fortunate to be a sponsor at Gartner’s annual IT Infrastructure, Operations Management & Data Center Conference 2017 in Las Vegas.

In addition to exhibiting our high-performance managed hosting and service solutions, our team of experts had the opportunity to attend some of the popular keynotes and sessions throughout the four-day event.

The conference included more than 150 sessions, so naturally we weren’t able to attend every one. We would have liked to, but since time travel is still unreliable at best, our experts picked the sessions they knew would be most relevant to the future of our business and our ever-evolving industry.

And they weren’t disappointed.

Here are five key industry insights and trends our experts brought home with them from the Gartner IO Conference.

1. Make Way for Artificial Intelligence and Machine Learning

You probably already use some form of automation in your business. Chatbots and virtual assistants are increasing in popularity, but are you doing enough to improve the efficiency of your infrastructure?

During their opening keynote address, Gartner’s Milind Govekar and Dave Russell predicted that if you don’t effectively adapt artificial intelligence (AI) and machine learning (ML) into your environment and workloads by 2020, your infrastructure may not be operationally and economically viable.

As a result, they expect an increase in software-centric or programmable infrastructure to support advanced platform thinking and integration with minimal human intervention. If utilized correctly, this technology will enable your environment to process more data faster with less cost.

Stay tuned.

2. Living on the Edge

It was just a few years ago that the internet of things (IoT) took off as the next big advancement in digital technology.

Businesses now need to embrace the edge by blending physical and digital resources to create an experience that provides value and makes a difference.

It’s not about rolling out technology for the sake of doing it. In a session about top trends in 2018 and their impact on infrastructure and operations, Gartner VP David Cappuccio pointed out the necessity of creating an intelligent edge. This focuses on utilizing connected devices that provide a real-time reaction and allow for interaction between things and people to solve a critical business need.

3. Data is More Valuable Than Ever

In a digital world of AI, connected devices and intelligent edges, data is becoming even more important.

Machine learning and automated systems will require additional data to analyze trends and behaviors to make logical decisions to improve efficiency, especially when connected with multiple devices. To manage the influx of digital information, a greater priority will be placed on data storage and backup. (Shameless self-promotion: INAP launched a new managed storage offering during this conference.)

More data also means more opportunities for hackers, and businesses are being forced to take additional steps to combat this risk. In a session about the state of business continuity management, we learned that average disaster recovery budgets were expected to increase in 2017.

4. Cloud Reaches New Heights

One of the overwhelming themes that kept coming up during sessions and keynotes was a focus on the cloud.

You’re probably already familiar with some of the stats that predict massive increases in cloud computing over the next few years. Gartner’s Govekar and Russell doubled down on those forecasts, claiming that by 2021, 80 percent of organizations using DevOps will deploy new services in the public cloud.

It appears we can expect more businesses to transition to a cloud-only model, where before it was just cloud first. The impact remains to be seen.

5. Mind the Skills Gap

With technical innovation and the transition to a more cloud-focused infrastructure, IT teams are being driven to master additional skills.

Some employees may be fast learners, but the reality for most businesses is that they’ll likely experience disruptions due to infrastructure and operational skills gaps.

Rather than being specialists or generalists, IT talent should strive to become versatilists – meaning they are a specialist for a certain discipline, but can easily switch to another role. In the meantime, companies need to consider the experience level of their existing teams when rushing to adapt new technology.

Implementing New Trends

Your business may already be in the process of implementing changes based on these trends. Or perhaps you’re aware that you need to get the ball rolling, but you’re not ready just yet.

Regardless of where you currently sit, you should consider how these trends will impact your industry and business model or you risk being left in your competitors’ dust.

It may seem like a daunting task, but you don’t have to do it alone. Consider a trusted partner who will be there every step of the way to provide guidance, support and the necessary services to help you achieve your business goals. That’s where INAP comes in. Our team of experts will assist you in preparing your organization and infrastructure for the technology of tomorrow. Contact us to learn how we can help you build a better IT infrastructure for today and the future.

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Jan 7, 2014

Three ways financial firms can benefit from data center services

Ansley Kilgore

Companies in the financial services sector seeking to benefit from data center services typically have trouble finding IT Infrastructure that fits their needs. Strict regulations and compliance rules within the finance industry make it difficult to address security, business continuity and customization concerns, and there is no “one size fits all” when it comes to cloud offerings. Is it possible to move data and applications into the cloud or to a third-party facility while still meeting the compliance requirements of the finance industry?

Security
Financial firms demand airtight security, compliance and efficiency. These organizations must be able to protect customers’ sensitive data and proprietary company information. To address these concerns, data center providers offer enhanced security measures, including vulnerability scanning, network and web application firewalls, log management and threat detection, anti-virus and anti-DDoS services among others. Firms can also protect customer data with comprehensive security measures, including 24/7 on-site personnel, lockable cages and cabinets and closed-circuit television systems. Other advanced security and protection features include biometric scanners and sophisticated threat monitoring systems to ensure that sensitive data is secure 100% of the time.

Data centers that conform to SOC2 standards ensure that security and operational procedures are regularly reviewed and tested. Facilities must be reviewed by an independent certified auditor to validate that their controls and processes meet stringent criteria regarding security, availability, process integrity, privacy and confidentiality. Additionally, some data centers undergo annual audits by a Payment Card Industry (PCI) Qualified Security Assessor (QSA) to ensure that they meet PCI Data Security Standards (DSS). This can reduce compliance costs, increase security and decrease the time it takes firms that outsource to these facilities to obtain their own Reports on Compliance (ROC).

Business Continuity
Financial services firms require fast and reliable connectivity and to support latency-sensitive applications for activities such as payment processing, market data delivery and online trading. Latent connectivity can be problematic for firms located in major financial centers such as the New York Metro area, and this increases the importance of route optimization technologies such as Managed Internet Route OptimizerTM (MIRO) and content delivery services. A Service Level Agreement (SLA) that clearly outlines provider responsibilities regarding guaranteed uptime is essential for financial services firms that can’t afford any downtime. Data centers designed with concurrent maintainability provide complete infrastructure redundancy, which allows scheduled and emergency maintenance to take place without affecting the entire system.

For high performance applications, provisioning speed and billing flexibility are critical. Data center providers that offer seamless and secure networking to dedicated bare-metal servers are well-suited to meet agility and cost-efficiency requirements.

Customization
Financial services firms require significant control and customization of their IT infrastructure to comply with industry regulations. This can require firms to maintain more direct control over their infrastructure by using a hybrid cloud approach. Public, private or hybrid cloud solutions allow you to choose the right infrastructure for your workload, providing increased flexibility to grow and scale. Data centers with hybrid capabilities offer seamless integration between physical and virtual clouds, while providing visibility and control over your environment.

Financial institutions should select a data center provider with the ability to support a wide range of options – from colocation and managed hosting to public or private cloud, as well as managed security services to meet the strictest security and compliance requirements.

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Dec 10, 2013

More data center IT equipment to be Energy Star certified

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gren_grass_power_outlet_300x150Energy Star just released its new guidelines for certifying data center IT equipment. Although no products have yet to be noted specifically by the government agency, this move shows that the organization is being more proactive in regard to data centers. For companies looking to make their facilities more environmentally friendly and obtain LEED certification, this is welcome news that should shape future procurement strategies.

In particular, Energy Star will now be inspecting and certifying data storage devices. As this type of IT equipment becomes prevalent in conjunction with the rise of big data, the role of storage will grow within data center environments. By applying its energy usage standards and seal of approval to storage arrays, Energy Star is acknowledging this hardware’s new role in the enterprise, making these certifications critical for data centers striving to become more environmentally friendly.

Energy Star is a joint initiative between the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency and the Department of Energy. The organization is one of the biggest names in the energy efficiency field, and their green stamp of approval carries a lot of weight for consumers and enterprise procurement strategists.

Calculating the Real Cost of Green Certifications
Companies are under pressure to make sure their data centers are as eco-friendly as possible, as reports released over the last few years paint these facilities as energy hogs. Uptime is the top concern for any IT department, but environmental standards and electricity usage are a close second.

“Online storage systems are designed to be on all the time and use approximately 80% of their peak energy capacity while simply idling their spinning drives,” the government agency stated. “Additionally, most storage products exhibit a characteristic power/performance curve with increasing efficiency up to some size, then a drop off after passing their optimal peak. The ENERGY STAR specification recognizes products that perform well around this peak point, so labeled products perform near their optimal peak. The specification also requires the use of energy efficient power supplies and power consumption reporting. It promotes the use of capacity optimization methods and adaptive active cooling where appropriate for end users.”

Not only will using Energy Star-certified IT equipment allow data centers to significantly reduce annual electricity bills, having this IT hardware in place will make it easier for a facility to achieve LEED certification. Created by the U.S. Green Building Council, the various tiers of LEED certification serve to signify just how eco-friendly a data center or other building is. While the state of the IT equipment inside a data center is only one of the many factors the GBC takes into account, having energy-efficient hardware will go a long way toward helping the facility achieve this goal.

“LEED certification, which includes a rigorous third-party commissioning process, offers compelling proof to you, your clients, your peers and the public at large that you’ve achieved your environmental goals and your building is performing as designed,” the National Resources Defense Council noted. “Getting certified allows you to take advantage of a growing number of state and local government incentives, and can help boost press interest in your project.”

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Nov 5, 2013

Maximize your colocation investment with key data center features

Ansley Kilgore

Through a foundation of reliable IT infrastructure, colocation provides increased scalability, security and performance. Many organizations incorporate colocation into their operational strategy as a cost-effective way to manage scale and gain access to advanced technology. The economic benefits of colocation and data center services can help your business accommodate high demand application deployment or big data initiatives.

Despite the benefits of outsourced colocation services, there are heightened concerns about colocation providers’ ability to scale cost-effectively, mitigate service interruptions, and reduce total cost of ownership.

Choosing the right provider
The decision to invest in colocation requires careful evaluation of the provider’s data centers to make sure the facilities are designed for maximum flexibility, scalability and resilience.

In this webinar, we examine the key features you should look for in a data center to maximize the return on your colocation investment.

Watch the webinar recording to learn:

  • How a service provider’s data center design choices influence costs and impact application performance and availability
  • Why a data center’s power density is one of the primary considerations for an IT infrastructure buyer
  • The difference between redundancy and concurrent maintainability and how the latter can optimize your uptime at a reasonable cost

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Oct 22, 2013

Customer spotlight: Treato uses big data to reveal health insights

Ansley Kilgore

healthcare colocationIn today’s Internet-driven society, many of us choose to “ask Google” for information on countless topics – including questions about our health and prescription drugs. A staggering amount of data exists in online health communities where patients compare notes about their conditions, medications and treatments. While the Internet is no substitute for consulting with a medical professional, a startup company called Treato is using big data analytics to bridge the gap between patients, pharmaceutical companies and healthcare providers.

Treato, a big data startup based in Israel, aims to provide meaningful insights from the plethora of information in online health forums. By extracting, aggregating and analyzing data from blogs and other qualified health websites, Treato “creates the big picture of what people say about their medications and conditions.” The resulting analytics are available for free to consumers and as a brand intelligence service for pharmaceutical marketers.

Treato is experiencing rapid growth, and traffic on their website has already surpassed 100,000 visits per day. In addition to acquiring new site users, the amount of data from source content has expanded. To handle increased site traffic and content, Treato recently added a new Internap data center near Dallas, Texas.

Data centers are a critical aspect of Treato’s strategy to expand its world-class SaaS infrastructure. In addition to supporting Treato.com and the Treato Pharma applications, data centers process and store the content collected from online health blogs and forum posts. Advanced Natural Language Processing (NLP) analysis is used to extract relevant information from this data, ultimately providing insights that can influence future patient experiences.

High availability – Expanding its data center footprint allows Treato to reduce the risk of downtime for the site and backend processing capabilities. With a growing number of users relying on their analytics, resilient infrastructure helps ensure a positive online experience.

Increased capacity – Thanks to the expanded data center space, Treato has enlarged their capacity by 150%. With their new 200-terabyte Hadoop cluster, Treato can process 150% more patient conversations per day.

Scalability – As a result of this increased capacity, Treato can expand its sources of content even further, and expects to invest significantly in this area moving forward. More than a million patient conversations are added each day, perpetually expanding the knowledge base available to Treato visitors.

Using big data analytics to glean consumer insights is a rapidly growing business strategy that is still evolving today. By successfully applying this concept to real-time healthcare data, Treato is opening new doors for the advancement of healthcare. The use of data centers for expanding storage and processing capacity will be an essential factor in achieving analytics goals. While the Internet still can’t diagnose your ailment, it can work together with big data to create better, healthier lives.

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Oct 15, 2013

Stay cool: The data center design that prevents lost revenue, unhappy customers

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Recently, my apartment building here in Atlanta experienced a water leakage issue. In order to fix it, the building maintenance sent a notification that they needed to shut off the water supply to the entire building for a few hours. What they failed to mention was that the air conditioning doesn’t work without the water supply. So that morning, I woke up sweating thanks to no AC and 90 degree temperatures. I’m told that the water and the AC will be back on in a few hours. But very quickly, “a few hours” turned into an entire day and the whole night as well. The problem wasn’t fixed by the next morning, either. So there I was, with no water and no AC, sweating in the hot, humid weather of Atlanta for more than 24 hours.

All types of equipment and systems require fixing occasionally, or need preventative maintenance so that they don’t break. I just wish that my building had a way to help me avoid that experience.

This type of frustration is similar to the pain that customers, employees and partners go through when business-critical services and applications go down. Even if your AC still works, you may break into a sweat when you start quantifying the pain in terms of dollars lost as a result of the outage. You can avoid that pain and lost revenue by choosing a data center for your IT equipment that is concurrently maintainable.

What is concurrent maintainability?
It is a design standard that keeps critical IT equipment running when one component fails or needs to be shut down for maintenance (tweet this). How does it work? By creating two parallel systems that work independently, with no single points of failure and at least two distribution paths. If a critical component in one system goes down, the other system can take over irrespective of where the fault lies.

data center design that prevents lost revenue
Concurrent maintainability means having at least two of every component in a system, connected in such a way that power or cooling to the IT equipment is never interrupted. This is much better than bypassing the failed/shut down components, which exposes the equipment to unconditioned power. Internap’s state-of-the-art New York Metro data center is a great example of a concurrently maintainable facility.

Components within a system rely on each other to function properly, which is why the AC in my building went down when the water supply was turned off. Concurrently maintainable design reduces the risk of this happening in your data center. Continuing with the analogy, it’s like having a parallel water supply, power feed and AC unit for your residence.

data center design that prevents lost revenue

Building another independent system may cost more, but it’s worth it when compared to the damaging effects of customer dissatisfaction and lost dollars on your business. Even though my apartment building wasn’t designed with concurrent maintainability, your data center should be.

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Oct 1, 2013

Data centers of the future, no flux capacitor required

INAP

18 kilowatts (kW) is a lot of power.

According to eia.gov, the average US residential utility customer consumes just 1.3 – 1.8 kW of electricity. So 18 kW is about the same amount of power being used in 10 to 14 average US homes.

18 kW is also the equivalent of about 24 horsepower. That’s enough power to run a very nice riding lawn mower. Or keep two average American cars with air conditioners running, cruising along at 60 mph.

An 18 kW tankless water heater can deliver 105-degree water from input water at 62 degrees at a rate of 2.5 gallons per minute. So a never-ending supply of comfortable hot water in your shower is just 18 kW away.

This is possible because 18 kW can be used to generate about 61,400 BTUs per hour of heat. A burner on your gas stove might offer up to 12,000 BTUs per hour. A wood stove that might be used to heat a small home is probably around 55,000 BTUs per hour.

And in case none of that hit home, 1 BTU = 252 calories. So 18 kW is the calorie equivalent of 28,132 Big Macs per hour.

Got it now. 18 kW is a lot of power, right?

Aside from being able to share some “interesting” trivia, I thought 18 kW was interesting because Internap now has customers using 18 kW per cabinet in our data centers. And not just one cabinet here or there, but a cage of 30 cabinets using up to 18 kW per cabinet. And it’s not some monstrous football field-sized cage. It’s a tidy 576 square feet of space. That’s right, better than a half a megawatt in less than 600 square feet. It’s not quite 1.21 gigawatts, but some say that at 10:04pm on Saturday nights, this space can actually travel through time.

Of course, Internap customers know all about time travel. They’ve been to one of our facilities, where instead of confining your business to 2005, we have solutions for today’s users. Like the fastest, most consistent Performance IPTM service. Like a flexible AgileCLOUD and hosting solution. And now also including ultra-high power dense colocation services.

Does your organization want to get back to the future? Learn more about high data center power density in our Next-Generation Colocation white paper. Or, come see what 18 kW of power looks like in person by touring our New York metro data center.

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Sep 24, 2013

Ten innovative features that your data center can’t live without

INAP

NY_skyline_300x150Are you looking for a data center provider that can meet the needs of your business as you grow and scale? Cutting-edge data centers provide state-of-the-art features that can help you maximize performance, lower costs and increase efficiency.

Internap’s New York Metro Data Center offers some of the most advanced features available. The list below includes ten features to look for when evaluating innovative data center and colocation space.

  1. Wide breadth of services to build the best fit for your needs
    The NY Metro Data Center offers a flexible menu of Cloud, Hosting, Colocation and Hybrid infrastructure services to help you build the optimal environment for your particular needs.
  2. High-density power allows you to scale in place
    With power configurations up to 18kW per rack, you can simply add power as you grow – instead of adding a new physical footprint – and avoid incremental equipment costs, installation fees and hassle.
  3. Customer portal gives you a single-pane-of-glass view into your infrastructure
    View and manage your colocation environment remotely with our customer portal. Reboot servers, check power utilization and environmentals, monitor bandwidth and hybridize your infrastructure all via a single interface.
  4. Hybridize your environment easily within the same data center
    Seamlessly connect your colocation, managed hosting and cloud environments to maximize performance and lower bandwidth costs.
  5. Concurrent maintainability maximizes uptime and performance
    More than just N+1, industry-leading data centers are designed for concurrent maintainability of electrical and mechanical systems, resulting in maximum uptime and performance for your applications.
  6. Performance IP™ service enables optimized connectivity
    Internap’s Performance IP™ service provides optimized links up to 10GB through seven top tier carriers. In addition, our facilities offer a robust carrier Meet-Me-Room, including alternative transit and local access options.
  7. Energy-efficient design supports a “green” working environment
    Designed to achieve LEED certification, our facility’s efficient design components include outdoor air economizers, variable frequency drives on chillers and pumps and cold aisle/hot aisle containment zones.
  8. State-of-the-art security features ensure your equipment is highly protected
    Our facility’s comprehensive security measures include 24/7 on-site security personnel, closed-circuit television, as well as biometric, electronic and key card locks.
  9. On-site experts proactively monitor facility performance
    Our experienced team of data center engineers and technical support staff are on-site 24/7, proactively monitoring facility performance and resolving issues before they impact your business.
  10. New York Metro location offers convenience and accessibility
    Located in Secaucus, N.J., our facility is within easy access of the bridges and tunnels into Manhattan, the NJ Turnpike, the Secaucus Junction train station and the New York metropolitan area’s three international airports.

Learn more about the New York Metro Data Center here.

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Sep 17, 2013

Industry News: Data center expansions meet growing demand for services

INAP

Within the data center industry, new technologies are being deployed at a very fast pace. The future of data center environments and how they will be managed is the focus of many conversations. Data Center Infrastructure Management (DCIM) software implementation is on the rise, and many data center providers, including Internap, are expanding, building and otherwise adding space to keep up with the high demand.

In the past few months, a number of data center expansions and build outs in the New York metro area have been announced as a result of the growing demand for data center services in the region. In fact, later this year Internap will unveil our state-of-the-art New York Metro data center, located in Secaucus, NJ.

So, with all that in mind, we thought this might be a good time to do a roundup of some recent articles about what is happening across the data center industry as a whole:

  • Optimizing Physical Infrastructure to Get More from Virtualization and the Cloud
    Tips and approaches to manage the onslaught of digital data and its impact on a data center. If ignored, the benefits of virtualization and cloud computing can be severely constrained in meeting highly dynamic compute power demand.
  • Colocation has role to play in growing cloud landscape
    Many companies need to put some systems in the private cloud because public cloud technologies are not a perfect fit for some applications and services. This is where colocation comes into play. Colocation can provide an ideal path to the cloud. However, not every company has the kind of data center setup needed to host a secure, reliable and high-performance private cloud.
  • DCIM software implementation, cloud use on the rise in data centers
    Moving data offsite to a cloud or colocation provider and using data center infrastructure management tools are common practices in enterprise data centers. In fact, recent IDC data reflects DCIM software is growing in popularity and taking hold as the trend in data outsourcing continues.
  • Defining the New Data Center Operating System
    There is a paradigm shift occurring in the modern data center, which is at the center of any major organization. As more systems are being placed within the data center environment and new technologies are being born directly within a cloud infrastructure, there needs to be a way to better manage all of the services being relied upon. This is forcing a look at how the future data center environment will be managed.

New developments in colocation management and data center services are an important aspect of establishing and managing the right IT Infrastructure for your business.

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