HP ProLiant DL360 G7 ENERGY STAR® server
Designed for space-constrained installations, the HP ProLiant DL360 G7 can deliver better performance, greater capacity, and higher efficiency in less space.
In fact, if 10,000 servers from 2005 were recycled and refreshed with the HP DL360 G7 in an average data center, customers could reduce their energy consumption by nearly 19 million kWh per year and avoid the associated emissions of 9,600 tonnes of carbon dioxide equivalent (CO2e). That's equivalent to taking more than 1,800 cars off the road for one year.2
- Sea of Sensors HP unique Data Center Smart Grid Technologies provide intelligent automatic power and cooling with a "Sea of Sensors" that manage and adjust power and cooling throughout the server to provide continuous peak performance and efficient cooling throughout the data center.
- The Common Power Slot design A choice of four power supplies tailored to specific workloads enables customers to significantly reduce power waste. These power supplies deliver more than 92% energy efficiency in the majority of real-world configurations.2
- HP Dynamic Power Capping and Insight Control Customers can use these technologies to reclaim over-provisioned energy and improve capacity by precisely identifying power requirements for each server and setting a limit based on that usage. Dynamic Power Capping allows customers to cap the server's power use level, without impacting performance and still protecting the system circuit breakers.
- 1 Compared with an HP ProLiant G4 server.
- 2 HP has compared the energy consumption of comparable HP products in 2005 with our latest models, including the HP ProLiant DL360 G7 server and the HP ProLiant DL380 G4 and G6 servers. Estimations of the energy consumption of 2005 products were done by using worldwide IDC shipped volumes, HP products, U.S. Environmental Protection Agency’s ENERGY STAR® program ( www.energystar.gov) product averages, and the typical energy consumption (TEC) method. The energy costs are based on U.S. Department of Energy data ( www.eia.doe.gov), and actual results may vary.