Last week at ISC 2015, Fujitsu rolled out new Primergy systems using the company’s Cool-Central Liquid Cooling Solution. Based on Asetek technology, Cool-Central reduces cooling costs by up to 50 percent.
In this video from ISC 2015, Steve Branton from Asetek describes a series of high profile supercomputing upgrades that show the growing momentum of Asetek liquid cooling in the HPC market. “Asetek customers are using the company’s RackCDU Liquid Cooling for increased datacenter efficiency. See for yourself how Asetek successfully addresses datacenter demands at the University of Tromso, Mississippi State University, NREL, and elsewhere, while working with Cray, Fujitsu and other OEMs.”
Today Asetek announced that it has been selected by CIARA, a leading supplier of enterprise servers, storage and services, to liquid cool its High Frequency server line. Based on customer expectations, Asetek expects the business to generate revenues in excess of $1,000,000 USD per year with delivery scheduled to begin in the third quarter 2015.
With the growth of big data, cloud and high performance computing, demands on data centers around the world are expanding every year. Unfortunately, these demands are coming up against significant opposition in the form of operating constraints, capital constraints, and sustainability goals. In this article, we look at 8 of these constraints and how direct-to-chip liquid cooling is solving them.
From bio-engineering and climate studies to big data and high frequency trading, HPC is playing an even greater role in today’s society. Without the power of HPC, the complex analysis and data driven decisions that are made as a result would be impossible. Because these super computers and HPC clusters are so powerful, they are expensive to cool, use massive amounts of energy, and can require a great deal of space.