Today CoolIT Systems rolled out its new CHx80 Heat Exchange Module. As part of an expanded its Rack DCLC product line, this next generation liquid-to-liquid heat exchanger provides cooling capacity with N+1 reliability to manage the most challenging, high density HPC racks. CoolIT will showcase the rack-mount CHx80 at ISC16 in Frankfurt.
Today CoolIT Systems announced that the company will showcase its energy efficient liquid cooling technologies for HPC at ISC 2016 in Frankfurt. “Our comprehensive offering of energy efficient liquid cooling solutions at ISC16 far exceeds anything CoolIT has done in the past,” says CoolIT Systems CEO and CTO Geoff Lyon. “With Europe at the forefront of energy efficient HPC, attendees can discover how rapidly the liquid cooling market is maturing, as evidenced by our growing list of global customers and OEM partners.”
Today CoolIT Systems announced it has enabled Cascade Technologies to increase their compute density by 2.5 times within their existing floor space, rack space, and air conditioning capacity by deploying liquid cooling. “Partnering with CoolIT Systems solved our key requirements of more compute density without having to expand our floor space or AC capacity,” said Frank Ham, CEO at Cascade Technologies. “The liquid cooled solution surpasses our efficiency goals, allows us to pack a lot of compute into a small environment, and is impressively quiet.”
Today CoolIT Systems announced that it has successfully completed the second deployment of its Rack DCLC liquid cooling solution at the Poznan Supercomputing and Networking Center (PSNC) in partnership with Huawei. “We are pleased to have migrated from a liquid cooled pilot project with CoolIT Systems to a full-scale rollout,” said Radoslaw Januszewski, IT Specialist at PSNC. “The pilot project proved to be very reliable, it met our efficiency goals, and provided a bonus performance boost with the processors very happy to be kept at a cool, consistent temperature as a result of liquid cooling’s effectiveness.”
Today CoolIT Systems announced that the company has been named 2015 Exporter of the Year by the Canadian Manufacturers & Exporters (CME) and JuneWarren-Nickle’s Energy Group (JWE) in Calgary.
In this video from SC15, Patrick McGinn from CoolIT Systems describes the company’s latest advancements in industry leading liquid cooling solutions for HPC data center systems. “The adoption from vendors and end users for liquid cooling is growing rapidly with the rising demands in rack density and efficiency requirements,” said Geoff Lyon, CEO/CTO of CoolIT Systems who also chairs The Green Grid’s Liquid Cooling Work Group. “CoolIT Systems is responding to these demands with our world leading enterprise level liquid cooling solutions.”
Today CoolIT Systems announced plans to showcase new server cooling technologies at the SC15 conference in Austin. Exhibiting at booth #163, CoolIT Systems will exhibit an expanded line of heat exchange solutions. Attendees will also find new customer case studies outlining the real-world benefits the industry is experiencing with liquid cooling.
Today CoolIT Systems announced that the Poznan Supercomputing Center has ordered its second deployment of Rack DCLC data center liquid cooling systems. Building on the success of their existing liquid cooled deployment with CoolIT built in partnership with Huawei and Itprojekt, PSNC has purchased an additional 17 racks of liquid cooled Huawei servers for a project total of 20 racks. A new feature of this expanded deployment will see the server energy captured in the liquid being re-used for heating buildings on campus, making this installation one of the most efficient HPC clusters in EMEA.
CoolIT Systems made the 2015 PROFIT 500 list with five-year revenue growth of 578% and ranked 20th overall in the Information Technology sector.
“The range of cooling options now available is testimony to engineering ingenuity. HPC centers can choose between air, oil, dielectric fluid, or water as the heat-transfer medium. Opting for something other than air means that single or two-phase flow could be available, opening up the possibilities of convective or evaporative cooling and thus saving the cost of pumping the fluid round the system.”