Demand for data center services is being fed by streams of data from a wide variety of emerging technologies. In our Data Driven series, Data Center Frontier is examining emerging technologies that are generating large volumes of data, and how their growth will impact data centers.
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Investors are looking to build broad-based portfolios of digital assets, including data centers, telecom towers, fiber and antennas. Recent examples include Digital Colony’s deal for Zayo Group, and American Tower’s entry into colocation.
The Phoenix market sees demand from local businesses, but has become a destination for providers from other markets — particularly California — who are seeking to place data center assets in a location with low disaster risk, either for primary or backup data centers.
Demand in Phoenix originates from companies in the market and companies outside that view the Phoenix market as a disaster recovery location. When compared to other major U.S. data center markets, Phoenix is very competitive as it relates to colocation rates, power cost, and tax incentive opportunities.
One of the primary factors driving Dallas data center demand is the healthy economy and the growing list of large businesses, which generates data center demand. A new Data Center Frontier Special Report series, courtesy of RagingWire Data Centers, gives readers a full-picture view of this growing data center market.
Artificial intelligence (AI) is being deployed in everything from manufacturing to medicine. AI will likely boost demand for cloud and data center services, as companies provision storage and computing power to analyze that data.
We’ll soon become a persistently connected society. Bill Kleyman examines how companies can meet their responsibilities for handling of personal data amid the explosion of data creation and storage.
The Internet of Things (IoT) and cloud computing are changing modern life. In our new “Data Driven” series, we examine the volume of data generated by the IoT and how it will impact demand for data centers.
Intel says new technologies like AI, the IoT and virtual reality will create an explosion of data, driving demand for new infrastructure and an “interconnectedness of everything.” The data center is central to this vision.
Ryan Beebout, GM for Sabey Data Centers, Central Washington, says the team at Sabey’s Central Washington facilities start each morning with a “standup meeting.” Find out what else is integral to the job, as Beebout walks readers through the day-to-day tasks and routine of a colocation data center operator.