Shares of data center developer CyrusOne jumped Friday following media reports that the company has received takeover interest from private investors.
CyrusOne aims to be “the sky for the cloud” and is building massive data halls to reach that goal. They focus on quickly building hyperscale data centers to meet the growing data needs of enterprise cloud services and IoT.
Headquarters: Dallas, TX
Public data center providers reported strong momentum from enterprise customers in the second quarter, as corporations re-align their IT operations.
Data Center Frontier’s most-read stories in April included news on how new fire codes could impact UPS design, a tower REIT entering the colocation fray, and our series looking at the Denver data center market.
The growth of the CyrusOne Phoenix campus demonstrates why the company has been a pioneer in the rapid growth of the data center industry, advancing new ways of building at speed and scale. Its next phase of growth will target European markets.
CyrusOne has begun construction on a 144-megawatt data center campus in Santa Clara, which will feature on-site power generation. The project will be the first for CyrusOne in Silicon Valley.
An unprecedented data center building boom in Northern Virginia offers early lessons on how the Internet knits itself into the fabric of modern life, and how data centers impact the life of a community.
CyrusOne continues to expand its footprint in the strategic Northern Virginia data center market. The company has acquired land for a new campus in Sterling.
The data center market in Quincy, Washington has two new entrants: CyrusOne is preparing a data center campus, while H5 Data Centers has acquired a former Intuit facility.
Facebook’s decision to build a $750 million data center near Atlanta adds some hyperscale heat to the rising profile of the Atlanta region, which is already seeing new projects from providers targeting the enterprise market.
Developers in Northern Virginia leased a record 115 megawatts of data center space in 2017, topping the 113 megawatts (MWs) absorbed in 2017, according to a new report. Phoenix and Atlanta saw strong gains, while leasing was down in Silicon Valley due to lack of supply.