The traditional concept of business as a ‘winner takes all’ contest is giving way to a realization that in the networked economy, companies must both cooperate and compete. Termed ‘co-opetition,’ this new perspective requires companies to create business strategies that capitalize on relationships in order to create maximum value in the marketplace.
This is a question many tech giants are asking. And these are the four trends we’ve found driving this challenge: > Demand is huge and rising fast. > Demand is unpredictable. > Demand is emerging in new markets. > Demand is variable.
In this infographic you’ll see why power densities are increasing and what that means for you.
Sabre Corporation is the leading technology provider to the global travel industry. Sabre’s software, data, mobile and distribution solutions are used by hundreds of airlines and thousands of hotel properties to manage critical operations, including passenger and guest reservations, revenue management, flight, network and crew management. Sabre also operates a leading global travel marketplace, which processes more than US$120 billion of global travel spend annually by connecting travel buyers and suppliers. Headquartered in Southlake, Texas, USA, Sabre serves customers in more than 160 countries around the world.
Take a look at the Sabre case study.
At the Aligned Energy Phoenix, Arizona Data Center, colocation clients can leverage a number of tax incentives to generate significant savings – millions of dollars in many cases. It’s yet another reason why Phoenix is a top-ten data center market, and Aligned Energy is a provider of choice.
In this white paper, you’ll learn how customer-driven demands on the digital world dramatically increase the variability of workloads and the density demanded of the data center. We’ll explain how, in order to support those demands, data center infrastructure must change – it must become more adaptive.
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