Data Centres Ireland 2022 | 16-17 November | RDS Dublin

Clarke Energy will be co-exhibiting alongside INNIO Jenbacher at DataCentres Ireland 2022 on Tuesday 16th and Wednesday 17th November at the Royal Dublin Society (RDS).

John Curley, Clarke Energy General Manager Ireland, will be speaking on two panel events during Data Centres Ireland.

Day 1 – 13:00-13:40- Demand Response and Flexing the Grid

Day 2 – 10:00-10:30 – Continuity of Supply

Clarke Energy and INNIO Jenbacher can supply fast-start, hydrogen ready gas engines and hybrid power solutions for data centres.

Along with the surge in data centre electricity demand has come a push for more renewable energy. As intermittent renewable electricity generation increases, fast-start resources can balance and accommodate the instability of the electric grid. In addition, fast-start, generators can give data centre operators the opportunity to monetise assets while providing benefits to the electricity grid.

High energy users such as data centres are realising the potential benefits of deploying gas-fuelled combined heat and power (CHP) plants in the UK. For data centres as there is a primary requirement for cooling rather than heating – combined cooling and power (CCP) – using absorption chillers to convert surplus heat to cold water that can be utilised in their process. This trigeneration technology enables the data centre to reduce operational costs, carbon emissions and in parallel generate stable supplies of power that can be relied upon. Gas engine based captive power plants not only offer the ability to deliver energy security, they can also improve energy efficiency and environmental performance.

One of the data centre projects undertaken by Clarke Energy is Citibank Data Centre, which was one of the first of its kind due to The UK Green Investment Bank (GIB) backing its first project in the financial services sector. The investment was made by GIB’s fund manager Sustainable Development Capital (SDCL). The project reduced Citi’s costs and its greenhouse gas emissions and makes a meaningful contribution to reducing the data centre’s running costs. It also provided cooling for the servers housed in the data centre. Citi previously used mains electricity from the national grid and relied on back-up diesel generators.

Visit Clarke Energy and INNIO Jenbacher on Stand 331 to discuss your data centre power projects.

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