The direction of travel for the industry should be away from tightly controlled cooling to a more easygoing approach.
In July last year, we wrote about Iceland’s sizeable renewable resources, and the philosophy of responsible entrepreneurialism, specifically as it applied to an integrated geothermal industrial park and the intensive energy industries that utilise such a abundant and sustainable power profile.
Late in 2017 I told our senior leadership team that I wanted to make our partners part of our customer success programme. As with everything “Verne Global” the support was unwavering and I was asked to outline what that might look like for 2018. Having just drawn up my goals for this year its far easier to describe exactly how that’s going to happen...
Recently I’ve garnered much of my blog inspiration from industry events. February has been no exception and I benefited from a fascinating day earlier in the month at the HPC and Big Data conference in London, just a stone’s throw from the Houses of Parliament. Here are some of my observations from my discussions there...
The costs of renewable energy continue to fall at a remarkable rate in markets across the globe. This opens up new buying opportunities for energy intensive companies that want to meet sustainability goals or – in an increasing number of instances – simply lock in cost effective power prices through long term contracts.
Data center providers will have welcomed the recent announcement that the NHS has approved the storage of patient data outside the UK . This could remove a barrier to the development of international colocation and cloud services for health and research data, and free organisations from the requirement to store patient data in their own country.
In my previous blogs I've highlighted how high performance computing (HPC) has become a powerful tool aiding automobile design. HPC has been particularly important in the realm of simulated crash test simulation and this blog focuses on the rapid improvements being made in this field.
Researchers have typically taken an empirical approach to earthquake study, but as high performance computing (HPC) becomes more prevalent, traditional methods of seismological study are making way for a new paradigm of earthquake analysis based on high-granularity models.
Against a backdrop of accelerated industry change, forward-thinking banks and fintech firms are increasingly turning to high performance computing (HPC) to secure a competitive edge and mitigate risk. So which path should your firm follow when deploying intensive HPC workloads?
This week has seen the announcement of Analytic Engineering, a pioneering German AI engineering firm, choosing Verne Global’s data center in Iceland as the location for their intensive computing. This represents another impressive AI and Machine Learning client win for us, following DeepL joining us just before Christmas.