Posted on August 17, 2016 by email@example.com | Comment (0)
You recently acquired brand new PDUs or you are in the process of evaluating power distribution solutions. You are probably asking yourself: “How can I easily and seamlessly deploy my PDUs and leverage their capabilities in my existing DCIM software or BMS?”
Well look no further. I’m here to give you a quick overview of Raritan’s open API and scripting capabilities, as well as our mass configuration options.
Posted on August 15, 2016 by Michael Bord | Comment (0)
What sets the PX series of intelligent PDUs apart from other power strips? Greater value. And that goes beyond reliable power distribution. It's about improving uptime and capacity management. Saving energy and reducing your carbon footprint. Managing geographically dispersed infrastructure that needs to be more reliable than ever before. In short, it's about meeting the challenges you face in your everyday life head-on, with solutions that are engineered with you in mind. Watch this new clip to see exactly what we mean.
Posted on April 21, 2016 by Michael Bord | Comment (0)
Take a snapshot of your data center’s current power and cooling infrastructure. In five years, it is likely to be radically different. Disruptive trends like IoT, cloud, and mobility already place extraordinary demands on network infrastructure. Demands on power and cooling systems, assuming you haven’t addressed them yet, are not far behind. But, just how quickly are things changing?
Posted on March 23, 2016 by Michael Bord | Comment (0)
Project Natick has made serious waves in the data center industry over the past two months. Natick is the name of Microsoft’s subsea data center research project. The project aims to cut the costs of cooling modern infrastructure. And, it may yield a service that offers content providers extra capacity in proximity of billions of end users. So what can we learn from Project Natick that can be applied to data centers currently?
Posted on March 16, 2016 by Michael Bord | Comment (0)
Compared to a decade ago, downtime cause by data center power outages are exceedingly rare. However, they can cost companies tens of thousands of dollars or more when they do occur. Should all power outages be accepted as an unavoidable part of data center reality? Or, are there some data center power outages that are actually preventable?