The global data center cooling market size is expected to grow at a CAGR, or Compound Annual Growth Rate, of 3% over the period of 2019-2025. The United States dominates the global data center cooling industry with more than 135 facilities and investments accounting for 15-20% of the industry.
A new study from Harvard's school of public health reveals dirty air in the United States can be linked to higher death rates from COVID-19. These scientists discovered that counties with elevated levels of fine particulate matter known as PM 2.5 in the air were linked to a higher likelihood to die from the virus.
The Port of Philadelphia, also known as PhilaPort, has officially achieved a 7% increase in container volumes in 2020 placing it as the fastest-growing container port on the United States East Coast.
Mario Cordero, executive director of Port of Long Beach, addressed and thanked frontline men and women who kept the Port operational during the pandemic and helped set a record year.
A global regulation that was meant to substantially reduce harmful sulphur oxide (SOx) emissions from ships came into effect in January of 2020. Introduced by the International Maritime Organization, IMO 2020 intended to clean up the maritime industry has had reduced benefits due to the bigger impact to the industry from Covid-19.
A recent research report covering the “Data Center Accelerator Market” status with detail into worldwide regions, perspectives of manufacturers, product types and end industries has identified increased demand in the worldwide Data Center Accelerator market due to the impact from COVID-19.
The mini data center market size is anticipated to grow by 3.35 billion USD during 2020-2024, as the need for data center infrastructure grows. The benefits of mini data centers are substantial, they are cost-effective, flexible, and scalable and have capabilities that extend from one single rack with integrated power to multiple racks that can be installed in commercial spaces.
According to a recent Boston Globe article, when Massachusetts released a survey of town-by-town coronavirus infection rates earlier this month, communities that topped the list made alarming sense to public health experts and environmental activists. The communities that have been hardest hit by the virus; Chelsea, Brockton, Everett, Lynn, Randolph, and Lawrence all have a high percentage of low-income residents, with high rates of asthma and other environmentally-related respiratory diseases, in part because of pollution.