Tulix Expands With Atlanta Data Center

Application service provider TULIX Systems, Inc. has expanded in the Atlanta market with a new data center located in the 55 Marietta Street carrier hotel. The new facility gives provides important access to Internet backbones for TULIX, which provides streaming audio and video applications to its customers, primarily in telecom. The ability to peer with major backbones within 55 Marietta should provide the company with significant cost savings. TULIX currently owns a high security data center located in the financial district of Atlanta’s Buckhead’s section.

“With the acquisition of (the data center at) 55 Marietta Street, we have full mirroring between the two data centers, providing us with the ability to offer ‘hot backup’ at two geographically independent locations, both of which are under our control,” said George Bokuchava, CEO of TULIX. “Our goal is to provide our customers with unparalleled opportunities for geographic content distribution and geographic load balancing, so we can empower them to achieve their communications goals and objectives.”

TULIX’s service offerings focus on redundancy and disaster recovery, along with a growing business in high-bandwidth specialty hosting services featuring e-commerce, multimedia and content web applications such as podcasts and video blogs. The company’s COMMUNITY software suite allows broadband/ISP/cable companies to provide interactive web experiences to their customers without incurring any additional hosting costs. TULIX’ tools seamlessly integrates personal web site creation, communication capabilities, desktop services and multimedia features.

Get Daily Email News from DCK!
Subscribe now and get our special report, "The World's Most Unique Data Centers."

Enter your email to receive messages about offerings by Penton, its brands, affiliates and/or third-party partners, consistent with Penton's Privacy Policy.

About the Author

Rich Miller is the founder and editor at large of Data Center Knowledge, and has been reporting on the data center sector since 2000. He has tracked the growing impact of high-density computing on the power and cooling of data centers, and the resulting push for improved energy efficiency in these facilities.