Tier 3 Data Center
Our data centers are second to none. We utilize the largest publically traded, carrier-neutral data center provider in the world. Anovys operates in the same facilities as some of the world’s largest financial institutions, content providers, and social media companies. If the data and systems that support your life's work are living in facilities less secure than your social media profile we would like to help you change that.
Network connectivity is provided by multiple Tier 1 ISPs with international presence. We can reach your facility anywhere in the world quickly and, to reduce latency, with a limited number of hops across networks. If one provider experiences technical issues, we route your data through another one - automatically. At your facility we ensure you have at least two connections available utilizing some of the latest Cisco networking tools and technology available, all while keeping a constant focus on your costs and ROI. Talk to us and let us show you what we design do for your business.
All power is a minimum of N+1* - including multiple utility feeders from multiple utility generation plants (Power Plants), multiple UPS systems, cooling systems and generators capable of running the entire facility for up to one week without the need to refuel.
Unlike many providers in our industry we own our IP addresses - both IPv4 and IPv6. We run and manage BGP so we ensure our IP addresses are available at any point in time from anywhere across the internet without depending on a third party. Said another way - we don't rely on others to ensure you can connect to us. We have experts on staff and available 24x7x365 to make sure it works.
* N+1, also called parallel redundancy, is a safeguard to ensure that an uninterruptible power supply (UPS) system is always available. N+1 stands for the number of UPS modules that are required to handle an adequate supply of power for essential connected systems, plus one more. If an enterprise data center uses a single large UPS, and that module fails, systems will be disrupted. In an N+1 scheme, multiple small UPS modules and batteries are integrated together. During normal operations, the load is shared equally across all modules, which behave as if they were a single large UPS device. If a single module fails or needs to be taken offline for service, the UPS system will still be able to provide an adequate supply of power because it's already been configured with one extra module.
When N+1 is used for redundancy, the UPS modules should be sized so that the total anticipated load can be carried by three modules. The benefits of N+1 diminish after that point.