The newly released Cleantech Server line from Servergy is a new set of clean and green class of high I/O PowerLinux servers that are designed to satisfy the energy requirements of data centers around the globe.
“With the global skyrocketing demand for energy, this has become a massive problem for widespread sustainability initiatives,” said Bill Mapp, founder and CEO at Servergy. “And it will only intensify as the whole world goes online and quickly moves to a smart and connected planet powered by servers.”
Recent analysis revealed that by 2020 information passed around global networks would reach a walloping 40 Zettabytes, which is equivalent to 57 times the number of sand grains found on all the beaches of Earth. To manage and process that much information, data centers would be in need of a huge amount of energy. Another estimate found that the digital universe uses about 10 percent of the world’s total electricity.
Data centers will be able to realize minimized power costs and enhance their energy efficiency by deploying these new Cleantech servers. The new servers can bring down server power, cooling, space, weight, water and carbon footprints by up to 80 percent.
These energy consumption numbers would naturally lead to a position where consumers would support data centers that emphasize more power savings along with performance, and with Servergy’s small, fast, efficient, cool, quiet and lightweight servers, a company could better manage the rising demands of data center operators globally.
Mapp added, “At Servergy, we believe that the ‘new normal’ within data centers globally will be a focus on energy efficiency, especially for ‘new normal’ I/O intensive workloads, such as cloud, caching and storage applications. It will start with the lowest common denominator within the data center – servers.”
The initial product release in the new Servergy Cleantech Server line is the CTS (News
)-1000 server, a hyper-efficient PowerLinux server offering high I/O built on the company’s patented architecture. Servergy and its partner IBM are the only providers that offer Linux-on-Power servers.
Edited by Rory J. Thompson