The Silicon Valley data center market is entering a dynamic new phase of growth and competition, featuring new providers and a robust cycle of new construction. A new special report outlines what sets the second largest data center market in the U.S. apart.
Vantage Data Centers
Founded in 2010, Vantage Data Centers specializes in custom-built data centers with a “near-maniacal focus on efficiency, operational excellence, reliability, testing, and maintenance.” Their data halls with “variable resiliency”, involving less elaborate backup power infrastructure, provides a cost-effective solution for non-mission critical compute loads. With the backing of Digital Bridge, Vantage has continued to grow in the cloud provider market.
Headquarters: Santa Clara, CA
Vantage Data Centers is in growth mode in 2019. The company has just completed its new data center campus in Ashburn, Virginia, and raised $675 million to fund its expansion.
Vantage Data Centers has acquired land in the Greater Phoenix area to build a hyperscale data center campus, the latest step in an ambitious expansion which has kicked into high gear in recent weeks.
Vantage Data Centers will enter the Quebec market by acquiring 4Degrees Colocation and its two data centers for $200 million. The deal gives Vantage a presence in the hot Montreal market, which is seeing a surge in hyperscale data center leasing.
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.
Vantage Data Centers has completed construction of its final data center at its Santa Clara campus, bringing 15 megawatts of capacity online in a supply-constrained Silicon Valley market.
Vantage Data Centers has begun construction on its second major campus in Santa Clara, breaking ground on a 9-acre site on Mathew Street where it plans to build three data centers offering 69 megawatts of critical power.
Power pricing is a meaningful competitive factor in Silicon Valley, and is one reason that Santa Clara has emerged as the prime location for data centers, according to a new Data Center Frontier special report.
With a vacancy rate of just 7.8 percent, large data center footprints are limited in Silicon Valley, according to a new Data Center Frontier special report. As we enter 2018, activity in Silicon Valley will be guided by providers’ ability to add capacity and acquire additional land.
Demand for space remains strong in the Silicon Valley data center market, but the availability of space remains limited, according to a new Data Center Frontier special report.