Cooling

Reclaim Wasted Data Center Cooling Capacity

High-density equipment within data center infrastructure is becoming more common, and yet many data centers are not adequately equipped to handle the additional cooling requirements. Because of this, cooling issues such as recirculation and mixing of hot and cool air, as well as poorly controlled humidity are becoming more costly. Read More

Asetek Extends Liquid Cooling Line to Servers

A server tray using Asetek's Rack CDU Liquid Cooling system, which was announced this week. The piping system connects to a cooling distribution unit. (Source: Asetek)

Asetek Inc., a leading supplier of liquid cooling solutions for high-performance gaming PCs and workstations, has entered the into the data center market. The San Jose, Calif. company this week unveiled a suite of products adapting its technology for servers and racks, and is targeting the offering for the high performance computing (HPC) market Read More

Cooling Servers In Winter Months

Keeping temperature-sensitive IT equipment cool in heated buildings during the winter months has become critical. This white paper from MovinCool examines the benefits of using ceiling-mount air conditioners to keep server rooms and closets cool inside heated buildings. Read More

Norway’s Fjord-Cooled Data Center

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A new project in Norway plans to draw cold water from an adjacent fjord and use it to cool data halls. The Green Mountain Data Center will house racks of servers in underground halls that once stored ammunition for NATO. Read More

Energy Efficient Free Cooling for Data Centers

Smart Approaches to Energy-Efficient Free-Cooling for Data Centers is a white paper that explains what Data Center professionals need to know about utilizing outdoor air as a tool to optimize energy savings and climate control within the data center facility. Read More

Clustered Systems Cools 100kW in Single Rack

clustered-20KW-16BladeEnclo

A new blade server chassis featuring technology from Clustered Systems is promising to cool computing loads of up to 100 kilowatts in a single cabinet. The system breaks new ground in the effort to pack massive computing power into smaller spaces. Read More

Data Furnaces: Crazy Idea or Practical Solution?

Will the cloud live in your house, and heat your home? Researchers suggest that large cloud infrastructures could be distributed across offices and homes, which would use exhaust heat from cabinets of servers to supplement (or even replace) their on-site heating systems. Read More

Additional Cooling Articles