Crestchic Loadbanks, a global leader in load testing solutions, is pleased to announce its participation in the Data Centres Ireland 2023 event. Taking place at The RDS in Dublin, Ireland, from November 22nd to 23rd, this event is set to bring together everyone involved in the dynamic and fast-growing Irish data centre sector.
The event comes at a pivotal time for the Irish data centre industry. Recent research commissioned by Cloud Infrastructure Ireland highlights the tremendous growth in the sector. According to the report, there are now 82 data centres operating in the Republic, with a further 14 centres under construction. At the time of writing, there were a further 40 more data sectors with planning approval, and 12 planning applications filed.
Paul Brickman, Commercial Director at Crestchic Loadbanks, expressed the company’s commitment to the data centre industry: “In this era of unprecedented data demand and digital transformation, data centres are the backbone of modern business operations. Ensuring their reliability is paramount and load bank testing is the linchpin in this effort. At Crestchic, we understand the significance of safeguarding these critical facilities and can offer a range of load banks and load testing solutions that are designed to ensure that data centres can maintain uninterrupted operations, even in the face of unexpected challenges.”
Crestchic Loadbanks ensure that critical power systems, including generators and UPS, perform at their best when it matters most. With a proven track record spanning 40 years, Crestchic specialises in load-testing solutions that play a critical role in verifying the readiness of backup power systems, including generators and uninterruptible power supplies (UPS), by simulating real-world conditions to ensure that these systems can provide seamless power in the event of an outage.
Visit the Crestchic team on stand 427 to find out more about their comprehensive load-testing solutions and discuss how load bank testing can enhance the resilience and performance of data centres.