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Enterprise Data Center Design and Methodology

Enterprise Data Center Design and Methodology

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Published by Rich Hintz
practical guide to designing a data center from inception through construction. The fundamental design principles take a simple, flexible, and modular approach based on accurate, real-world requirements and capacities. This approach contradicts the conventional (but totally inadequate) method of using square footage to determine basic capacities like power and cooling requirements.
practical guide to designing a data center from inception through construction. The fundamental design principles take a simple, flexible, and modular approach based on accurate, real-world requirements and capacities. This approach contradicts the conventional (but totally inadequate) method of using square footage to determine basic capacities like power and cooling requirements.

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Published by: Rich Hintz on Mar 12, 2009
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial

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901 San Antonio RoadPalo Alto, CA 94303-4900 USA650 960-1300 Fax 650 969-9131
Enterprise Data CenterDesign and Methodology
RobSnevely
Part No. 816-2765-10December 2001, Revision 01
Sun Microsystems, Inc.
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Copyright 2002Sun Microsystems,Inc.,901San Antonio Road • Palo Alto,CA 94303-4900USA.All rights reserved.This product or document is protected by copyright and distributed under licenses restricting its use,copying,distribution,and decompilation.No part ofthis product or document may be reproduced in any form by any means without prior written authorization ofSun and its licensors,ifany.Third-party software,including font technology,is copyrighted and licensed from Sun suppliers.Parts ofthe product may be derived from Berkeley BSD systems,licensed from the University ofCalifornia.UNIXis a registered trademark inthe U.S.and other countries,exclusively licensed through X/ Open Company,Ltd.For Netscape Communicator™,the following notice applies:Copyright 1995Netscape Communications Corporation.Allrights reserved.Sun,Sun Microsystems,the Sun logo,AnswerBook2,docs.sun.com,and Solaris[ATTRIBUTION OFALLOTHERSUN TRADEMARKSMENTIONED SIGNIFICANTLYTHROUGHOUTPRODUCTORDOCUMENTATION.DO NOTLEAVETHISTEXTIN YOURDOCUMENT!]are trademarks,registered trademarks,or service marks ofSun Microsystems,Inc.in the U.S.and other countries.AllSPARCtrademarks are used under license and are trademarks or registered trademarks ofSPARC International,Inc.in the U.S.and other countries.Products bearing SPARC trademarks are based upon an architecture developed by Sun Microsystems,Inc.[THIRD-PARTYTRADEMARKSTHATREQUIREATTRIBUTION APPEARIN ‘TMARK.’IFYOU BELIEVEA THIRD-PARTYMARKNOTAPPEARING IN ‘TMARKSHOULD BEATTRIBUTED,CONSULTYOUREDITORORTHESUN TRADEMARKGROUP FORGUIDANCE.]The OPEN LOOKand Sun™Graphical User Interface was developed by Sun Microsystems,Inc.for its users and licensees.Sun acknowledgesthe pioneering efforts ofXerox in researching and developing the concept ofvisualor graphical user interfaces for the computer industry.Sunholds a non-exclusive license from Xerox to the Xerox Graphical User Interface,which license also covers Sun’s licensees who implement OPENLOOKGUIs and otherwise comply with Suns written license agreements.
RESTRICTED RIGHTS
:Use, duplication,or disclosure by the U.S. Government is subject to restrictions of FAR 52.227-14(g)(2)(6/ 87)andFAR 52.227-19(6/ 87),or DFAR 252.227-7015(b)(6/ 95)and DFAR 227.7202-3(a).DOCUMENTATION ISPROVIDED “ASIS” AND ALL EXPRESSOR IMPLIED CONDITIONS, REPRESENTATIONSAND WARRANTIES,INCLUDING ANY IMPLIED WARRANTY OF MERCHANTABILITY, FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE OR NON-INFRINGEMENT, ARE DISCLAIMED, EXCEPT TO THE EXTENT THAT SUCH DISCLAIMERS ARE HELD TO BE LEGALLY INVALID.Copyright 2002Sun Microsystems,Inc.,901San Antonio Road • Palo Alto,CA 94303-4900Etats-Unis.Tous droits réservés.
 
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Acknowledgments
Many thanks to David Yeater of International Consulting Group who took on theherculean challenge of making sure that the jumble of knowledge in my brainactually came out in a form readable by humans. Also thanks to Amr Y. Eissa of International Consulting Group.To my review team: Elizabeth Purcell, Lisa Elser, Nam Cho, and Adrian Cockcroft,thank you for all your comments, criticisms, and suggestions that made this a betterbook. I am proud to have worked with all of you, and prouder still to call you allfriends.Special thanks to the Sun BluePrints Technical Publications Manager, Barb Jugo.Without her work and support, this book would never have been published.Thanks to Gabe Camarillo for his work on the illustrations and photos and ensuringthat they all met Sun style guidelines.Thanks to Julie Snow for all of her effort and help to make sure this book met therequired editorial and style guidelines.Ken Marschall, Rich Carlson, and Gary Beck, a.k.a. “The Management,” thanks forall of your support and for having the chutzpeh to back this project, even in tougheconomic times.Many thanks to Les Leong and the entire staff of Suns Enterprise Technology Centerin Palo Alto, California, not only for helping me take theoretical ideas and test theireffectiveness in the real world, but also for putting up with the cursing and shoutingemanating from my office when writers block would strike, as it often did.Thanks to Scott Bange, John Vanoy Moore, Kristin Fitzgerald, and Debra Maloney-Bolsinger at Jacobs Engineering, and David Pickett, Andy Frichtl, and DennisObritschkewitsch at Interface Engineering for their work on the designs for Sun’sEnterprise Technology Center in Hillsboro, Oregon.I also want to thank the hundreds of Sun customers, system engineers, and salesreps I have been fortunate enough to talk to over the last four years. Your commentsand questions about using Sun systems in data centers have provided much “foodfor thought” on how and why a data center should be designed.

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