Mission Critical Cooling/Datacenters

DMG partners with global manufactures to allowing us to tailor solutions to your project requirements – budget, lead times, efficiency, and demands.

Precision Cooling Systems: Data centers typically use precision cooling systems such as computer room air conditioners (CRACs) or computer room air handlers (CRAHs) to regulate temperature and humidity levels. These systems are designed to provide consistent and reliable cooling to the data center environment.

Monitoring and Control: Data center cooling systems are monitored and controlled using sophisticated software systems that can detect variations in temperature and humidity levels and adjust cooling output accordingly. These systems often include automated alerts to notify operators of any issues that may require attention.

Energy Efficiency: With the increasing energy demands of data centers, energy efficiency has become a major consideration in cooling system design. Data center operators are increasingly investing in energy-efficient cooling technologies such as economizers, which use outside air to cool the data center when ambient temperatures are low, and variable speed drives, which allow cooling equipment to adjust output based on demand.

Redundancy: Mission critical cooling systems often incorporate redundancy to ensure continuous operation even in the event of a component failure. Redundant CRAC units, chillers, pumps, and other components are commonly used to minimize the risk of downtime due to cooling system failures.

Airflow Management: Proper airflow management is essential for efficient cooling in a data center environment. This includes the arrangement of server racks, the use of containment systems to separate hot and cold air streams, and the implementation of airflow optimization strategies to minimize hot spots and ensure even cooling throughout the facility.

Scalability: Mission critical cooling systems must be able to scale to accommodate growth in data center capacity over time. This may involve the addition of additional cooling capacity as new servers are deployed or the expansion of existing cooling infrastructure to support larger data center footprints.