Peak 10, Inc.

Peak 10 supports Microsoft® Windows Server

Peak 10 is the leading independent data center operator and managed services provider delivering scalable, economical and reliable solutions for hosting and managing complex information technology infrastructure. The company combines multiple data centers and portfolio of managed services with localized engineering and support to serve market-leading companies nationwide. Peak 10 owns and operates world-class facilities in Jacksonville and Tampa, FL, Atlanta, GA, Louisville, KY, Charlotte and Raleigh, NC, Cincinnati, OH, Nashville, TN and Richmond, VA.

Our Website: http://www.peak10.com

Latest Content From Peak 10, Inc.

Whitepaper: Data Management Decisions: Five Direct Questions

by Peak 10, Inc.Mar 24, 2014

Peak 10 supports Microsoft® Windows Server.

The market is full of buzz about cloud computing, and with it come sweeping claims about simplicity and savings. Deciding to migrate some or all database management to a cloud hosting provider, however, is a more complex undertaking than conventional wisdom may suggest.

This paper addresses five primary questions posed by technology leaders as they assess their data management options. We address the true cost of a hosted

Whitepaper: Strategy, Security, Savings and Service - A Case for Managing Data Differently

by Peak 10, Inc.Mar 24, 2014

Peak 10 supports Microsoft® Windows Server.

This paper outlines principal considerations and evaluation tactics for technology professionals contemplating a migration of their databases to a cloud platform. Primary decision factors can be characterized as the "four S" considerations:

• Strategy, or the need for a prudent, often gradual, migration plan, which may feature a public, private, or hybrid cloud solution;
• Security, from HADR (high

Whitepaper: Benefits of a Virtualized Data Center

by Peak 10, Inc.Apr 01, 2009

One of the hottest trends in the IT industry today, server virtualization has its roots in the IBM mainframe world of the 1960s, had a rebirth in the late '90s, and finally came of age in 2007. Since that coming of age, the market penetration of server virtualization is staggering. On one end of the spectrum, nearly 100 percent of Fortune 1000 companies are using virtualization technologies on production systems. On the opposite end of the spectrum, virtual utility hosts and cloud computing