Showing posts from January 29, 2017

Menambahkan informasi lain di Map PRTG

Adding External Information to PRTG Maps Whether you want to add webcam images, weather data, or show the recent traffic around your city on a dashboard, with some HTML skills you can turn your PRTG Map into an amazing information provider! You can add external information to PRTG maps using the Custom HTML map object. Here is a sample map which embeds various external sources with live data:
View sample map in full size. Adding External Objects The external information must be available as an IFRAME or IMG (script based embedding is not supported) with a specified width and height. If your external information uses a script, please create a small webpage on some webserver, place the code there, and then embed this page in your map using an IFRAME. Note: Current browsers only allow custom web-objects that include an SSL certificate. Therefore, IFRAME or IMG objects that link to "http://" objects not "https" will not be displayed in PRTG. Insert the External ObjectCr…

Ayo bangun data center di rumah anda..

Kata siapa tidak bisa bangun Data Center di rumah? Saya sudah buktikan, di perumahan Tamansari CyberPark Bogor, kami bisa membangun data center mini, bahkan di ruang kamar tidur utama.  Kamar tidur utama disulap menjadi area raised floor sehingga semua perkabelan bisa tertata baik dibawah. Dengan akses fiber optic kecepatan tinggi dari salah satu pusat bandwidth nasional, kami tidak kuatir masalah kecepatan akses Internet. Suasana sejuk kami rasakan sepanjang hari, tetapi kami siapkan 2 unit AC 2 PK untuk menjaga kondisi ruangan. Memang ini sangat tepat bagi para pebisbis online, para usaha startup serta pengusaha yang menggunakan Internet, semua bisa diakomodasi oleh Tamansari Cyber Bogor. Jangan ragu untuk mengambil unit yang masih ada, segera kontak dan jadikan rumah anda sebuah CyberHome.. Tertarik ? Bisa kontak saya, nanti saya ajak visit kesana ya.

Is Hot Aisle Cold Aisle Dead?

Is Hot Aisle Cold Aisle Dead? For years we have been zeroing in on the ultimate in cooling efficiency:  Cool air ducted directly into equipment and hot air ducted directly out.  The ducts carry the respective airstreams to and from HVAC equipment without mixing or leaking into the ambient room space. It has been a long journey from the early days of datacom cooling where we simply flooded the room with an abundance of cool air. Of course the assumption was that the cold air would migrate to where it was needed and the hot exhaust air would also find its way back. And just to be sure, we added plenty of margin—and dollars—to the system. Fast forward to today. Current equipment designs demand a steady flow of air to each device to maintain a suitable operating temperature. And we know that efficiency is maximized when we don’t mix the hot exhaust air with the cold supply air. Is it possible to accomplish both? Various solution providers have created just such a cooling utopia. By expan…

Power Usage Effectiveness - PUE

Power Usage Effectiveness - PUE The boss called, "What's our PUE?"
Do you know your PUE?
PUE stands for Power Usage Effectiveness and it is rapidly becoming the number to know. In the past, data center managers were simply asked to provide enough space, power and cooling to support the IT equipment. Now, the same managers are being asked to do it efficiently. PUE can be a helpful benchmark. Introduced by the Green Grid, PUE is a measure of efficiency. It is defined as: the total facility power consumed divided by the total IT equipment power consumed. The total facility power is measured at the utility meter for data centers. (For mixed-use facilities like an office building that contains a data center, only the power needed for the computer room should be measured or even estimated.) The facility power includes everything that supports the IT equipment including power, cooling, lighting, etc. The IT equipment power is the load associated with servers, storage, networking…


The Secret to Watts, BTUs and TonsTons of electrical energy, Watts of cooling? When it comes to data center design, operation and optimization, it is all about power and cooling. Of course, the power supplied and the heat removed are closely related: in their simplest form, both are just measures of energy. Yet, it is often difficult to directly compare the two. The challenge: power and cooling each have their own language. For electrical systems, we use terms like volts, amps, KVA and watts. When discussing cooling we usually talk in terms of tons and BTUs. So, while power and cooling are related, sometimes something gets lost in translation. When that happens, the results can be serious: from dollars lost through inefficiency to unexpected constraints on growth. Fortunately, there are a few simple tricks to quickly compare the power and cooling capacities within the data center. And, when compared apples-to-apples the results can be surprising. What is the electrical load of your d…