New York

Generators Keep NJ Data Centers Humming

A close look at the customer cabinets inside SunGard Availability Services’ data center located at 1500 Spring Garden, Philadelphia, PA.

While data centers in New York were struggling with water damage and utility outages in the wake of Hurricane Sandy, the situation was much better in New Jersey, where many facilities switched to generator power but remained online. Here’s a roundup of how some data center providers in New Jersey fared with Sandy’s disruptive visit. Read More

Massive Flooding Damages Several NYC Data Centers

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Flooding from Hurricane Sandy has hobbled two data center buildings in Lower Manhattan, taking out diesel fuel pumps used to refuel generators. There were also reports of outages for some tenants at a major data hub at 111 8th Avenue, and many other New York area facilities were running on generator power amid widespread utility outages. Read More

Major Data Centers in Northeast Brace for Sandy

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Major data centers on the East Coast have emergency plans in place, and are preparing to ride out Hurricane Sandy and keep critical communications services online as the powerful storm lays siege to major population centers. Data center providers in New York, Philadelphia and the Washington, D.C. area said they are testing and fueling up their emergency backup generators, preparing to maintain services during any utility power outages caused by the hurricane. Read More

Cervalis Expands With Build-to-Suit in Connecticut

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Managed hosting provider Cervalis has signed a 168,000 square foot lease for a data center and disaster recovery facility in Norwalk, Ct.. The build-to-suit project will give Cervalis’ operations more than 470,000 square feet of data center and DR space in New York, New Jersey and Connecticut. Read More

As Equinix Expands in NJ, No Drag from NYSE

Inside one of Equinix's Tokyo data centers, circa 2012  (Source: Equinix)

When NYSE Technologies prepared to open its new data center in northern New Jersey, there was some concern from analysts that the NYSE’s expanded offering might have a negative impact on colocation firms selling space to high-speed traders. But recent data from one provider suggests it may have had the opposite effect. Read More

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