The raised-floor area at the Telx data center in Clifton, NJ.

Telx to Expand Facilities in Dallas, NJ

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The raised-floor area at the Telx data center in Clifton, NJ.

Colocation and interconnection specialist Telx is expanding its data centers in the Dallas and New Jersey markets, the company said today.  The addition of a total of 12,500 square feet of raised floor capacity will help the company meet demand for colo space from financial institutions, media companies and Software as a Service (SaaS) provider.

Telx said the expansions in Dallas and Clifton, N.J. open up additional fully built, SAS 70-compliant, raised-floor data center space.

“Telx successfully sold out the majority of Phase I capacity in our Dallas and Clifton data centers, and is expanding to meet current customer growth requirements along with new customer demand,” said Brad Hokamp, Chief Marketing Officer of Telx. “Telx offers a proven colocation model that matches our enterprise customers’ data center requirements, along with industry-leading carrier density and interconnection services.”

The Dallas and New Jersey facilities each reflect the Telx strategy of building suburban facilities that offer clients larger colocation footprints, while maintaining strong connectivity through high-speed fiber routes back to the Telx meet-me rooms in downtown carrier hotels.

The Clifton site is connected back to Telx’s carrier-neutral facilities at 60 Hudson and 111 Eighth Avenue, as well as a data center in Weehawken, providing Clifton customers with access to more than 400 networks in the New York metro region.

Telx’s Dallas facility offers over 34,000 square feet of data center space and access to more than 50 network operators. Customers at 8435 Stemmons Freeway can leverage access to Telx’s interconnection center at 2323 Bryan Street, Dallas, as well as direct connections to the Dallas INFOMART.

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.

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