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  • 07-Nov-2019
    12:42

    As innovative applications such as big data and IoT increasingly become the bedrock of global business operations, the need for data centre power protection has never been more critical. Although the effects of downtime vary from industry to industry, in extreme cases, a single outage can translate to millions of dollars of lost revenue.

    There are a number of devices that today’s data centres rely on for power protection, but chief among them are uninterruptable power supplies (UPS). UPS’ serve two essential functions. First, to help protect ICT equipment from power abnormalities on the main supply, and if the mains supply fails, to step in and support the critical load until the mains is restored or replaced by an alternative supply such as a generator. By ensuring continuous power supply, UPS’ help eliminate the danger of costly power outages.

    The post Data centre manager’s guide to replacing a DRUPS appeared first on Techerati.

  • 07-Nov-2019
    11:37

    When did Weather Source first hear about Snowflake Data Exchange and decide to get involved?

    Snowflake first popped into our mind when we read an article following the massive amount of funding it had secured. And after looking a little deeper, we found that Snowflake’s solution was ideal for our data requirements. In late 2018, our VP of business development contacted Snowflake to discover Snowflake’s proposition of an innovative data marketplace where data providers such as ourselves could showcase our data offerings.

    The timing was perfect as Snowflake hired a new Director of Data Sharing, Bryan Naden, who explained the ambition of the Snowflake Data Exchange (SDE) and it instantly struck a chord with us. It was his priority to onboard data providers in advance of the SDE rollout, so we were at the very forefront of this exciting new data initiative.

    The post CEO Q&A: How Weather Source uses Snowflake Data Exchange to share climate data faster appeared first on Techerati.

  • 07-Nov-2019
    11:10

    European car giant Volvo has announced it will start using blockchain-tracked cobalt in electric car batteries, having reached an agreement with Chinese and South Korean suppliers.

    China-based CATL and South Korea-based LG Chem, also members of the blockchain network, will provide battery equipment for new Volvo and Polestar models for the next decade.

    By deploying blockchain to track cobalt used in batteries, Volvo wants to prove to customers that the material is extracted in conflict-free zones and not in areas known to exploit child labour. 

    The post Volvo to trace cobalt used in electric car batteries on blockchain appeared first on Techerati.

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