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If you look around a typical Hong Kong office during the winter season you'll often find people in down-feather jackets sitting around old-style (and energy hungry) blow heaters and electrical oil radiators (2000W units are very popular in HK).

This winter however, our office was nice and cosy and T-shirts were the norm. With 70kW heat dissipated next door, and a few tanks strategically placed in the corner of the office, we've had free heating all winter long. It's a very energy efficient way to heat the room.

The dissipated heat from immersion cooling systems is very easy to capture. It is a no-brainer to connect to an existing central heating system or make it part of the design process for a new building design or renovation.

There are no hot water radiators in Hong Kong (and no central heating system as far as I am aware), but if we have the chance we'll definitely get some radiators for the upcoming cold seasons. We could probably heat the whole building with our tiny cluster!

As always, if you have a question on your mind, feel free to get in touch at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

 

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Hong Kong is one of the fastest-paced cities in the world. It has remained the world's freest economy since 1995, with low tax, no import and export restrictions, free trade and travel. Being located in the financial powerhouse and tech hub of Asia, we are well equipped to work on global projects. No matter how big, or small.

Hot & Humid

Most would consider Hong Kong's cramped living conditions, sky high property prices, and hazy skies as very challenging. When it comes to data centers, hot and humid climates are one of the biggest problems too. Hong Kong's power hungry infrastructure is a major disaster for the people's wallet and the environment. On the bright side, it's habitats like this that push companies to go the extra mile and make a change.