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Scott wilson hp_cfs
Scott wilson hp_cfs
Scott wilson hp_cfs
Scott wilson hp_cfs
Scott wilson hp_cfs
Scott wilson hp_cfs
Scott wilson hp_cfs
Scott wilson hp_cfs
Scott wilson hp_cfs
Scott wilson hp_cfs
Scott wilson hp_cfs
Scott wilson hp_cfs
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Scott wilson hp_cfs

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  • 1. Integrating EnergyEfficiency andSustainability in HPCInitiativesFebruary 24, 2012Scott Wilson, PE, LEED AP BD+CHP CFS Mechanical Practice Leaderscott.wilson5@hp.com©2012 Hewlett-Packard Development Company, L.P.1©2012©2012 HP HPThe information contained herein is subject to change withoutnotice
  • 2. HP Critical Facilities ServicesHP’s unique portfolio of services for the data center Consulting and design for converged facility and IT infrastructures, implementation, and lifecycle occupancy Critical Critical Critical Critical Energy and Facilities Facilities Facilities Facilities Sustainability Consulting Design Implementation Assurance Management Strategic Define solutions “Turnkey Verify and Better usage and technology with built-in services” where increase your management of planning for mission-critical HP is the prime ability to meet energy, capacity, business growth resilience, integrator and immediate and and costs and change performance, manages the long-term and efficiency entire solution operational goals2 ©2012 HP
  • 3. HP CFS’s Position in the Mission CriticalIndustryPrimary Critical Facilities Consultant to:• 14 of the Top 15 Largest Financial Institutions*• 5 of the Top 5 Telecommunications and Network and Communications Equipment Companies*• 4 of the Top 5 Search Providers**• Two-dozen Healthcare Institutions• Two-dozen R1 Universities• Three-dozen Supercomputing Top 500 Organizations * Based on the 2007 Fortune 1000 List ** Based on the August 2007 Neilsen/NetRatings List 3 ©2012 HP
  • 4. HPC Data Center FacilityHot Buttons– Research computing strategic to customer’s mission– Flexibility, scalability and energy efficiency– Data Center Facility funding typically NOT in IT/Research budgets– Back-up Power a “Want”, rather than a “Need”– HPC data centers typically NOT Tier III+ Facilities– Large Compute Load requires additional MEP space– High-Density Cooling (20-100 kW/rack) • Liquid cooled IT now or in the near future– Expedited Construction Schedule to accommodate new system– Construction Budget often underestimated– Campus central plant vs. Self-contained infrastructure analysis4 ©2012 HP
  • 5. HPC Data Center FacilityCurrent State Sustainability – Airside Cooling • Direct OA Economizer − Water for humidification only − Very low PUE − Outside air quality must be good − Scalable and modular − Many configurations possible − Must separate intake and exhaust − Containment a good match • Indirect OA Economizer − Outside air quality not an issue − More mechanical room space req. − Very low PUE − Outside air quality must be good − Scalable and modular − Many configurations possible − Must separate intake and exhaust − Containment a good match5 ©2012 HP
  • 6. HPC Data Center FacilityCurrent State Sustainability6 ©2012 HP
  • 7. HPC Data Center FacilityCurrent State Sustainability – Waterside Cooling • Waterside Economizer with Cooling towers • Dry-cooler or Evaporative Cooler – Refrigerant Systems7 ©2012 HP
  • 8. HPC Data Center FacilityCurrent State Sustainability – Heat Reclaim Systems • Air handling units • Chillers and heat pump – Photovoltaic Systems – LEED, Energy Star & Others8 ©2012 HP
  • 9. HPC Data Center FacilityWhat is changing? – New liquid cooled designs focused on high delta T to enable more heat reclaim9 ©2012 HP
  • 10. HPC Data Center FacilityWhat is changing? – More kW per rack and greater reliance on liquid cooling lead to piping planning issues • Space needed to inspect, service and modify piping • Space for multiple systems • Space for removal and replacement10 ©2012 HP
  • 11. HPC Data Center FacilitySpecial Opportunities – Modular and Scalable Approach – Co-location of building types that can yield big benefits from heat reclaim • Office • Laboratory • Central Plant • Food Service11 ©2012 HP
  • 12. – HPC data center design issues to maximize sustainability • Flexibility to accommodate air and liquid cooling • Prepare for multiple mechanical systems • Large piping infrastructure likely • Opportunities to maximize heat reclaim Q&A SCOTT WILSON, PE, LEED AP BD+C HP CFS MECHANICAL PRACTICE LEADER SCOTT.WILSON5@HP.COM12 ©2012 HP

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