Dublin, May 14, 2021 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) – The “Landscape of Baltic and Nordic data centers 2021-2025: Denmark, Finland, Iceland, Norway, Sweden and Estonia, Latvia and Lithuania” the report was added to ResearchAndMarkets.com from offer.
The Data Center Nordics 2021 to 2025 report provides an analysis of key third-party data center and public cloud developments in the five countries of Denmark, Finland, Iceland, Norway and Sweden. It provides top trends in each market with data center vendor profiles with forecast for data center space, data center power, data center prices, data center revenue, electricity costs and public cloud revenues for each of the five countries from 2021 to 2025.
There are over 100 DC vendors offering services in over 200 data centers across the Nordic region, including five countries with a data center space of just under 400,000 m2 and over 600 MW of data center space. ‘electricity.
Data Center Nordics 2021-2025 report analyzes third-party data center and cloud markets in Denmark, Finland, Iceland, Norway and Sweden over the period – and finds the region poised for growth renewed, in particular for users of HPC (High Performance Computing). .
The Data Center Nordics 2021 to 2025 report provides an update of the data center landscape in each market, including submarine cable connectivity, data center space, data center power, Data center pricing and data center revenue for each country over the period. It also provides a forecast of Public Cloud revenue in each of the five countries.
According to the report, DCP finds that the Nordic region is dominated by the Swedish and Norwegian markets – each with more than 120,000 m2 of raised floor space from third-party data centers. Both countries benefit from an abundance of low-cost renewable energy attracting new users with high-density, power-hungry computing applications. Facilities are being built that provide high power densities per rack, with the Swedish facility in the north (at Kista near Stockholm) supporting up to 40 kW of power per rack (if air-cooled) and 100 kW of power per rack (if liquid cooled).
In Norway, the government is considering new legislation to encourage the reuse of excess heat from the data center into a nearby district heating network, allowing companies that consume 2 MW or more of electricity to reuse the excess heat. The Norwegian government argues that since electricity costs in Norway are low, legislation is needed to encourage more efficient use of energy.
Some Nordic data center providers are expanding their facilities in the region. DigiPlex, a Norwegian data center provider, will build its first data center campus near Copenhagen with up to five data center facilities once built. Green Edge Compute AS, a young Norwegian start-up, will open its first facility near Trondheim in Norway, to support the IoT (Internet of Things) with plans to open in other cities in Scandinavia.
Iceland, the smallest of the five countries, has set up a number of facilities for bitcoin mining or HPC (High Performance Computing) applications based on low-cost renewable energy. Iceland has seen campus facilities from North, Verne Global and Etix Borealis offering high power densities supplied as standard.
With the focus on low-cost renewables and the ability to dramatically reduce the data center’s carbon footprint by deploying applications in the Nordic countries, the analyst finds that there is an opportunity for the Nordic region to continue to expand its reach in the market and challenge the established level. 1 European markets based on the most favorable energy costs in Europe.
Baltic States (Estonia – Latvia – Lithuania) Data center landscape – 2021 to 2025
This new 55-page report examines the growth in space, electricity and data center prices for the Baltic region covering Estonia, Latvia and Lithuania.
The report shows the forecast revenue of the cloud and data center market for the period from early 2021 to early 2025 and provides profiles of data center providers in the Baltic States.
There are over twenty data center providers in the tri-state hosted in just under 50 facilities. The facilities, compared for example to the Nordic countries, are relatively small, the largest being in Lithuania with a DC space of just over 3000 m2, followed by Infonet in Estonia with a space of 1725 m2. 74% of DC facilities located in the Baltic States have less than 1000m2 of data center space.
There is an investment in the region with the installation of the MCF data center in Estonia to become the largest facility in the region currently under construction and expected to be completed by the end of 2021 with up to 14,000 m2 of floor space. elevated data center once built. .
The analyst predicts that the Baltic states (Estonia, Latvia and Lithuania will experience revenue growth of 58% over the 4-year period from mid-2021 to mid-2025, or a CAGR (compound annual growth rate) of 14 , 4% per year.
Green Edge Compute AS
MCF Data Center
For more information on this report, visit https://www.researchandmarkets.com/r/sjla9c
CONTACT: CONTACT: ResearchAndMarkets.com Laura Wood, Senior Press Manager [email protected] For E.S.T Office Hours Call 1-917-300-0470 For U.S./CAN Toll Free Call 1-800-526-8630 For GMT Office Hours Call +353-1-416-8900