March 20, 2018
Last year Hurricane Irma devastated the South Florida coast with winds reaching 185 mph, making it the second most intense tropical cyclone worldwide in 2017. Unfortunately, several South Florida communities sustained significant damage in the wake of the record-breaking storm. An estimated 3.4 million homes in Miami alone were left without power, which is only a fraction of the approximate 16.5 million people who lost power throughout Alabama, Florida, Georgia and the Carolinas. Irma’s devastating winds blew through a 70,000 square mile area for a total of 37 consecutive hours and caused mass evacuations throughout the Caribbean and Southeast US.
365 Data Centers’ onsite staff in our Boca Raton, Fort Lauderdale and Tampa data centers are highly experienced in disaster recovery services and, due to our strategic Florida locations, have special expertise in hurricane disaster recovery plans to safeguard our clients’ critical data and keep them running despite the unpredictability of Mother Nature.
February 28, 2018
There are a multitude of ways to ‘get connected’ to the Internet – via carriers, service providers, partner companies and the like – but not all connectivity options are created equal. It’s imperative that small and medium-sized enterprises (SMEs) understand which connectivity options are best suited for their unique business demands and internal capabilities, so they can determine a clear path to success (and security).
Colocation gained popularity in the 1990s with the rise of the internet and remains an essential part of any telecom IT, infrastructure and connectivity strategy, serving SMEs in a wide variety of industries.
February 07, 2018
Known for its amazing golf courses and relaxing beaches, Boca Raton has become something of a “techy” city over the last decade, serving as home to plenty of companies on the edge of innovation, so it only makes sense that a world-class data center with ample connectivity and colocation opportunities also calls Boca its home.
January 31, 2018
For decades, data centers have traditionally been housed in large tier one cities (Think New York, Chicago, Los Angeles, etc.) for a variety of reasons: large populations, plenty of real-estate for facilities, close geographic access to large metro fiber networks – among others.
Sure, content providers need to reach the eyeballs of viewers in tier one cities and ultimately interconnect with the networks that deliver the content, but what about viewers on the outskirts of tier two cities like Nashville, Indianapolis, Tampa Bay and the numerous other cities throughout the country that don’t boast huge population statistics?