Unitas Global Deploys Space With Telx

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Unitas Global has deployed private managed hosting facilities within two Telx data centers, the companies said this week. Unitas Global, a leading managed infrastructure provider, is expanding to new markets to support customer demand in Dallas and Miami.

Unitas Global is a leader in the emerging IT Infrastructure as a Service (IaaS) industry, allowing companies to purchase their entire IT infrastructure as a single managed service, simplifying operations and eliminating capex, allowing companies to focus on their core business functions.

Establishing a presence in Telx’s Dallas and Miami data centers will allow Unitas Global to quickly deliver its private cloud infrastructure for healthcare, online gaming, finance and entertainment customers.

“Placing our Infrastructure-as-a-Service delivery platform in Telx’s connectivity-dense facilities enables better performance for users by shortening Internet paths,” said Grant Kirkwood, founder and CEO of Unitas Global. “By partnering with Telx in two strategic locations in North America, we can achieve our goal in building private cloud solutions for unique customer applications with seamless service regardless of location.”

Providers like Unitas Global rely on multiple Points of Presence (PoPs) to expand the regions they serve, thereby enabling them to pursue new opportunities with more enterprise customers and service provider partners.

“More customers are seeking ways to differentiate their services by improving their overall quality of service and reach to new markets,” said Ron Sterbenz, vice president of marketing for Telx. “The fact that Unitas Global selected Telx’s Dallas and Miami facilities is a testament to Telx’s ability to deliver that advantage. We look forward to providing this core infrastructure with connectivity choice and the resiliency needed to deliver premium business services to customers across the U.S.”

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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