40% of enterprise IT managers are paying more for colocation contracts than they had initially planned or expected. One important way to keep costs in check is to pay close attention to the deal terms when negotiating with a colocation provider. Learn about these 5 questions that can help you keep colocation costs in check.
It’s important to find a colocation data center provider who offers transparency, flexibility and specific pricing of resources, a data center like that allows IT leaders to find significant savings by aligning space, cooling, UPS power, and pricing. To Learn More about Data Center Pricing, download this white paper.
There’s a Silver Lining – when it comes to the new accounting rules. The new lease accounting rules could affect the build v. buy decision. In most cases, companies that would have colocated their data center will continue to do so. What the new rule does is bring into focus the importance of analyze existing contracts to make the best use of new lease agreement rules. To learn more about operating leases and what to look for download this guide.
The Dallas/Fort Worth region is one of the largest and most active data center markets in the United States. It is currently poised for a data center building boom, with more than 200 megawatts of potential capacity in the pipeline. Download this report to understand the Dallas data center market characteristics, trends and major players in the region.
There’s no economic, strategic or rational reason to build your own data center. None! If you’re a fast-growing cloud provider, social media firm or enterprise company with a large IT footprint, you may believe private data centers are a necessity. You may believe you have very valid reasons for wanting to build your own private data center. To learn more download this white paper.
Data Center Infrastructure Management (DCIM) has become more vital than ever to data center operations. The insight provided by these systems has historically only been accessible to the data center operations team, not the colocated customer. Now that the technology sector as a whole is becoming increasingly user friendly, transparent and hands on, it makes sense for colocation data centers to offer a higher level of insight and transparency into their clients’ individual environments. This white paper examines the benefits of being able to monitor colocation environments as well as the issues that can arise from the lack of visibility.
If your data center is running out of space or power, which is increasingly an important constraint you have two options. You can build and operate a new facility, or you can lease the capacity you need from one of a growing number of colocation providers who can solve your problem immediately.
Choosing a data center or colocation provider to house your company’s critical IT infrastructure is a difficult decision. Migrating your IT environment is risky, expensive, and time consuming, which is why you want to make the right choice the first time. This white paper reviews the top 10 criteria to discuss when touring data centers in order to make the best choice for your company.
The search for the right data center or service provider to support colocation or hosting requirements is a challenging endeavor. Companies rely on data centers or colocation service providers to support mission critical information technology (IT) infrastructure and maintain business continuity. A high- availability data center or colocation service provider minimizes the chances of downtime occurring for critical applications and makes it easier to secure and manage a company’s IT infrastructure requirements. As a result, the decision of choosing a data center and/or a colocation service provider to entrust and house their business or mission critical IT applications becomes even more important.
The evolved data center model allows you only buy the space and power you want. Where the traditional colocation model locks you into long-term contracts for power you may not use, the evolved pay- for-use model eliminates the need to forecast IT demand and provides control over capacity. As a result, you reduce waste and align your data center to the needs of your business.