Hokamp is New President at Layered Tech

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Managed hosting provider Layered Technologies, Inc. has named Brad Hokamp president of the company.  Hokamp, who most recently was chief marketing officer for Telx, succeeds Layered Tech founder Todd Abrams, who will now focus exclusively on further expanding the company’s roster of enterprise clients as executive vice president of business development and strategic alliances.

Hokamp’s experience includes more than 10 years with Savvis Inc., where he was senior vice president and general manager of the $575 million Hosting Business Unit; prior to that, he was senior vice president of sales for Savvis’ eastern area and federal sales. Hokamp also spent 15 years in sales and marketing leadership roles with Sprint’s business markets division, focused on Internet and data communications services.

“I have been extremely impressed with the market-leading services and tremendous growth Layered Tech has achieved, and look forward to helping drive further penetration in the key enterprise target markets,” said Hokamp.  “Layered Tech is redefining what it means to be a trusted provider of compliant hosting, managed dedicated hosting and cloud solutions, delivering maximum flexibility and choices to customers who also expect impeccable service after the sale.”

“We are pleased to welcome Brad at a time when Layered Tech’s enterprise growth is accelerating,” said Layered Tech Chairman and CEO Jack Finlayson.
“He has a deep understanding of enterprise clients’ long-term requirements.  In addition, Brad has significant experience in product management and client support,” said Layered Tech Chairman and CEO Jack Finlayson.  “We know that Brad will quickly add value to our enterprise business while ensuring that all Layered Tech clients have the best end-to-end experience possible.”

About the Author

Rich Miller is the founder and editor-in-chief 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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