Revolutionizing Data Center Efficiency: Immersion Cooling
Immersive cooling submerges data center components in coolant for better heat dissipation, energy savings, and longer equipment lifespan.
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Revolutionizing Data Center Cooling
Data centers are crucial components of the modern digital world, but they can also consume substantial amounts of energy due to the need for cooling systems to prevent overheating.
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Revolutionizing Data Center Cooling: Immersion Technology
Immersion technology is an innovative way to cool data centers by submerging computer components in non-conductive fluid.
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Immersion cooling for data centers

Immersion cooling is a process of cooling electronic hardware by submerging it in a non-conductive cooling liquid. This technology is gaining interest in data centers as an alternative to traditional air-cooling methods. Immersion cooling eliminates the need for air conditioning and reduces cooling energy consumption significantly. The new technology can increase the density of servers, reduce the data center space requirement, and mitigate the risk of equipment failure. Immersion cooling technology works by using a liquid that has a much higher heat transfer coefficient than air and can remove heat up to 1000 times more effectively than other cooling methods. The liquid is non-toxic and will not damage equipment like water would. The adoption of immersion cooling may revolutionize the data center industry by improving energy efficiency, reducing cooling costs, and potentially decreasing the carbon footprint of data centers.

Immersion cooling is a technique used in data centers to cool down the heat generated by servers during operation. Unlike traditional air conditioning techniques, immersion cooling relies on submerging the servers in a liquid dielectric fluid that absorbs the heat and carries it away. This method has proven to be more efficient, effective, and environmentally friendly than air cooling methods. One of the main benefits of immersion cooling is its ability to reduce energy consumption and costs associated with cooling. It also increases the lifespan of equipment and reduces maintenance requirements. Furthermore, it allows for higher density server configurations and reduces space requirements. Other advantages of immersion cooling include lower noise levels, better thermal stability, and protection against dust and other pollutants. As the demand for high-performance computing continues to grow, immersion cooling is becoming an increasingly relevant solution for modern data centers.

Loyal Immersion Cooling

Loyal immersion cooling formula offers a simple proven way to increase data center computing capacity while dramatically lowering your capital equipment and operating cost.

This technology two-phase immersion cooling with Loyal immersion cooling formula uses a simple design where component racks are completely submerged in a bath of Loyal immersion cooling formula a family of non-flammable non-ozone depleting and low global warming materials with excellent heat transfer properties.

How Loyal Immersion Cooling Formula Work

Essential Product for Bitcoin miners, Gamers, Overlockers, and companies with their own servers and data centers.

Loyal immersion cooling formula removes heat through direct contact with the component or other heat source raising the fluid to its boiling point the vapor generated condenses then falls back into the bath as a liquid no energy is needed to move the vapor and no chiller is needed for the condenser which is cooled by normal facility water components can be hot-swapped.

This innovative technique can reduce cooling energy costs by 48% compared to conventional air cooling but energy savings are only part of the story immersion cooling allows tighter packing of components enabling up to 100 kilowatts of computing power per square meter. Compared to just 10 kilowatts in a typical air-cooled system this means your facility can now be housed in just one-tenth the floor space that would normally be required in addition Loyal immersion cooling formula technology can significantly reduce water consumption.

Loyal immersion cooling formula

Immersion Cooling Benefits

It presents a series of outstanding applications in various fields. The potential for impact on the radioactive balance in the atmosphere (i.e. climate change) is limited by a very short atmospheric life.

Better energy efficiency than air cooling

About 10X heat rejection capacity vs. air cooling

Less space required versus air cooling

Quiet Operation

Dielectric fluids are clean and make servicing or replacement of IT gear simple

Lowers or eliminates the use of water for outside heat rejection

Lower CAPEX than air cooling (per kW)

Lower TCO than air cooling (per kW)

Discover what Loyal can do for five different data center applications.

Loyal provides a range of benefits for various data center applications. Here are five examples:

1. Backup and Recovery: Loyal can improve backup and recovery times by prioritizing data streams and reducing the number of data copies by using deduplication techniques.

2. Large-Scale Computing: For large-scale computing workloads, such as high-performance computing (HPC), Loyal provides an efficient way of processing large workloads and ensuring that all nodes are utilized effectively.

3. Virtualization: Loyal can improve virtualization performance by optimizing resource allocation and reducing resource contention, resulting in faster application response times and increased efficiency.

4. Web Hosting: In web hosting, B-loyal can load-balance traffic across multiple servers, improving website response times and reducing server downtime.

5. Cloud Computing: In cloud computing, loyal can help to improve scalability, providing efficient resource allocation and ensuring that workloads are seamlessly migrated across different servers. This reduces costs and improves performance.


Strategy. Performance. Cost. Sustainability.

Hyperscale computing is a term used to describe the process of scaling computing infrastructure to handle massive amounts of data and traffic. It refers to the ability of large organizations to deploy massive amounts of computing power, storage, and networking resources to support their data processing needs. Hyperscale computing is typically associated with cloud computing, where companies like Amazon, Microsoft, and Google have built massive data centers to support the demands of their clients. These data centers are designed to provide maximum scalability, flexibility, and reliability, and often rely on open-source software and commodity hardware to keep costs down. As more and more businesses move their operations to the cloud and rely on big data analytics, the need for hyperscale computing will only continue to grow.


Strategy. Performance. Cost. Sustainability.

Supercomputing refers to the use of high-performance computing (HPC) systems to perform complex and demanding computational tasks that are beyond the capacity of standard computers. These tasks include simulations, data analysis, modeling, and other scientific and engineering computations. Supercomputers are specially designed with massive amounts of processing power, memory, and storage, and they often use parallel processing techniques to maximize compute power.

Supercomputing has many applications across various industries, including weather forecasting, finance, medicine, scientific research, and national security. For example, supercomputers are used to model and predict weather patterns, simulate the behavior of proteins and other biological molecules, analyze the performance of financial instruments and portfolios, and simulate the behavior of nuclear weapons.

Enterprise HPC

Strategy. Performance. Cost. Sustainability.

Enterprise High-Performance Computing (HPC) refers to the use of powerful computer systems and advanced software applications to solve complex problems and perform data-intensive tasks in large organizations such as corporations, research institutions, and government agencies. These systems are designed to process and analyze large amounts of data, run simulations, and model real-world scenarios that would otherwise be impossible without the capability of HPC. Enterprise HPC is used for a wide range of applications, including financial modeling, scientific simulations, and healthcare analytics, among others. The adoption of Enterprise HPC is driven by the need to improve productivity, reduce operating costs, and gain a competitive advantage. While traditional high-performance computing systems were complex and expensive, the advent of cloud computing and new technologies such as GPU computing have made Enterprise HPC more accessible and cost-effective for businesses of all sizes.


Strategy. Performance. Cost. Sustainability.

Edge computing and 5G are two powerful technologies that are quickly transforming the way we access and use data. Edge computing is a distributed computing topology where data is processed closer to where it is actually needed, rather than relying on centralized cloud networks. This greatly reduces latency and improves performance, making it perfect for applications that require real-time data processing and decision-making.

5G, on the other hand, is the latest generation of mobile network technology, offering lightning-fast speeds and increasing bandwidth capabilities. It enables faster data transfer speeds, reduced network response times, and improved connectivity for a wide range of internet-enabled devices.

Together, edge computing and 5G enable a whole new level of data processing and connectivity, which will be critical in supporting the growing number of data-intensive applications, such as autonomous vehicles, IoT devices, and immersive media experiences. These technologies will also facilitate a wider range of emerging technologies and use cases like augmented reality, virtual reality, and smart homes.


Strategy. Performance. Cost. Sustainability.

Cryptocurrency refers to a digital or virtual currency that uses encryption techniques to secure and verify transactions and control the creation of new units. Cryptocurrencies typically operate independently of central banks and are decentralized, meaning they are not controlled by any government or financial institution. Some of the most well-known cryptocurrencies include Bitcoin, Ethereum, and Litecoin, but there are many others. Cryptocurrencies can be used for a variety of purposes, including as an investment, as a means of payment for goods and services, and as a store of value. Blockchain technology, which underlies most cryptocurrencies, allows for secure and transparent transactions without the need for intermediaries, making it attractive to many people who value privacy, security, and independence from traditional financial systems. However, the value of cryptocurrencies can be volatile, and their regulation and acceptance by governments and businesses around the world are still evolving.

Liquid cooling techniques enabled by Loyal

Loyal can be used for single-phase and two-phase immersion cooling applications, as well as single-phase and two-phase direct-to-chip applications.

Single-phase immersion cooling

Single-phase immersion cooling

Single-phase immersion cooling involves submerging computer components in non-conductive liquid to remove heat. It’s effective for high-density computing, providing benefits like reduced energy consumption and increased power density. However, modifications to computer components and more challenging maintenance are required. Nonetheless, it’s gaining popularity in high-performance computing applications due to its ability to handle extreme heat.

Two-phase immersion cooling

Two-phase immersion cooling

TPIC uses a non-conductive liquid that boils at low temperatures to cool electronics. The liquid absorbs heat and evaporates, rising to the top of the cooling tank. The vapor condenses on a heat exchanger and releases heat to the environment, keeping electronics at a consistent temperature without complex conditioning systems. It’s popular in data centers for cost reduction and more processing power in smaller spaces. Although expensive to set up, it’s sustainable and considered a viable alternative to traditional cooling methods.

Direct-to-chip cooling

Direct-to-chip cooling

Direct-to-chip cooling directly cools computer chips rather than relying on air or liquid, increasing efficiency, performance, and lifespan for intensive computing applications. However, direct-to-chip cooling requires careful design to avoid chip damage and adds weight and cost.

Discover the right Loyal for your liquid cooling needs

When it comes to choosing the right coolant for your liquid cooling system, there are a few factors to consider. First, you’ll want to determine whether you need a pre-mixed coolant or a concentrate that you mix with distilled water. Pre-mixes are more convenient but can be more expensive, while concentrates allow for more customization but require more effort.

Next, consider the type of coolant you want. There are multiple types to choose from, including ethylene glycol, propylene glycol, and more. Some coolants are designed for extreme temperatures, while others are formulated for low conductivity to reduce the risk of electrical short-circuits.

Finally, pay attention to the manufacturer’s recommendations for your specific system. Some coolants may not be compatible with certain materials or components, which could lead to damage in the long term. By taking these factors into consideration, you can choose a coolant that will keep your liquid cooling system running efficiently.

Specialty Loyal for data center liquid cooling applications

Specialty Loyal is a highly effective and efficient liquid coolant designed specifically for data center cooling applications. It is a non-toxic, non-flammable, and environmentally friendly coolant that offers superior heat transfer performance compared to traditional air-cooling systems. Its superior cooling capabilities can help data centers reduce energy consumption, lower operating costs, and extend the lifespan of critical IT equipment.

Specialty Loyal is a non-corrosive coolant that is compatible with a wide range of materials commonly used in data centers, including copper, aluminum, and stainless steel. It is also engineered to prevent microbial growth, reducing the risk of system fouling and downtime. With its superior cooling performance, eco-friendliness, and compatibility with a wide range of materials, Specialty Loyal is an ideal choice for data center operators looking to improve their cooling efficiency and reduce their environmental impact.

data center liquid cooling applications

Outstanding Applications In Various Fields. The Potential For Impact On The Radioactive Balance In The Atmosphere (I.E. Climate Change) Is Limited By A Very Short Atmospheric Life.

Immersion cooling frequently asked questions

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Immersion cooling frequently asked questions

Immersion cooling is a method of cooling electronic components such as computer processors or graphics cards by immersing them in a non-conductive liquid that can absorb heat more efficiently than air. The liquid used is typically a specialized dielectric fluid that does not conduct electricity, such as mineral oil or engineered fluids. The components to be cooled are fully submerged in the liquid, which contacts all surfaces and removes heat by convection and conduction. Immersion cooling has several benefits over traditional air cooling, including improved thermal efficiency, reduced noise levels, increased overclocking potential, and reduced maintenance requirements. It is commonly used in high-performance computing, data centers, and cryptocurrency mining operations. However, immersion cooling requires specialized equipment and can involve additional setup and safety considerations.

Immersion cooling involves submerging entire servers or components, such as CPUs or GPUs, into a non-conductive liquid coolant that absorbs heat from the electronics. This method is effective at removing heat quickly and efficiently, but requires specially designed enclosures to prevent any electrical shorts or leaks. Direct-to-chip cooling, on the other hand, involves attaching a small, thermally conductive plate directly to the surface of the chip or processor to draw heat away from it, with a liquid or gas coolant flowing over the plate to dissipate the heat. This method can be more precise in its cooling and requires less coolant, but may only be suitable for specific configurations and requires careful consideration of thermal conductivity and pressure integration. Both methods offer advantages and disadvantages depending on the use case and system requirements.

When considering single-phase and two-phase immersion cooling options, the following factors should be taken into account:

1. Power density requirements: Two-phase immersion cooling is suitable for high-power density applications, while single-phase immersion cooling is suitable for low-to-medium power density applications.

2. Cost: Two-phase immersion cooling requires specialized equipment and fluid, making it more expensive than single-phase immersion cooling.

3. Maintenance: Two-phase immersion cooling requires regular maintenance due to the complexity of the system, while single-phase immersion cooling is simpler and requires less maintenance.

4. Compatibility: Two-phase immersion cooling may not be compatible with all electronics components, while single-phase immersion cooling is more versatile in terms of component compatibility.

5. Environmental impact: Two-phase immersion cooling has a lower environmental impact than traditional air-cooling methods, while single-phase immersion cooling has a similar environmental impact to air-cooling.

Overall, the choice between single-phase and two-phase immersion cooling will depend on the specific application and its requirements in terms of power density, cost, maintenance, compatibility, and environmental impact.

Two-phase immersion cooling involves immersing electronics in a bath of cooling fluid, allowing for efficient heat transfer. The two main categories of fluids used for this type of cooling are dielectric and non-dielectric fluids.

Dielectric fluids, such as Fluorinert and Novec, are essentially non-conductive liquids that will not short-circuit any electronics in the cooling bath. These fluids are good for applications where sensitive electronics need to be cooled.

Non-dielectric fluids, such as mineral oil and vegetable oil, are more commonly used for two-phase immersion cooling. These fluids are more cost-effective and have better heat transfer capabilities than dielectric fluids. However, because they are conductive, they require more careful handling to prevent shorts and other issues with the electronics in the immersion bath.

Immersion cooling is a cooling method that uses a non-conductive liquid to cool computer systems instead of air. The benefits of immersion cooling include higher energy efficiency, increased density, and reduced noise. The use of liquid provides a more direct pathway for cooling and eliminates the need for fans, which can be noisy and consume significant amounts of energy. Immersion cooling also allows for a higher density of components to be packed into a smaller space, making it ideal for data centers with limited physical footprint. Additionally, immersion cooling can improve the longevity of computer components by reducing the temperature fluctuations that can occur with traditional air-cooling methods. This results in decreased maintenance and replacement costs for components within the system. Overall, immersion cooling offers several advantages compared to air-cooling, making it an attractive option for high-performance computing environments.

Immersion cooling is a method of cooling electronics by completely submerging them in a non-conductive liquid that can absorb heat more efficiently than air. There are several ways in which immersion cooling can be implemented. One of the most common methods is called single-phase immersion cooling, in which the liquid is a dielectric fluid that maintains a single phase (liquid state) at all times. Another method is two-phase immersion cooling, in which the liquid is a refrigerant that undergoes a phase change from liquid to gas as it absorbs heat, and then re-condenses back into liquid in a separate cooling system.

Immersion cooling can also be implemented using different types of containers or systems, such as a single tank immersion system, where all the electronics are submerged in a single tank, or a modular immersion system, in which individual modules are immersed in separate tanks or containers. Overall, immersion cooling offers a highly efficient and effective method of cooling high-performance electronics, and it can be tailored to meet the specific needs of different applications.

Single-phase immersion cooling involves completely immersing electronic components or systems in a non-conductive fluid for cooling. The fluids used for single-phase immersion cooling need to meet specific criteria to ensure efficient heat transfer and reliable operation. Generally, there are three categories of fluids used for single-phase immersion cooling:

1. Mineral oils: These are petroleum-based oils that have been used for decades in transformers and other electrical equipment. They have good dielectric properties and can provide effective cooling for low to moderate heat loads.

2. Fluorocarbon-based fluids: These fluids are synthetic and have excellent dielectric properties, making them suitable for high-performance applications. They are also stable at high temperatures and chemically inert.

3. Engineered fluids: These are custom formulations designed specifically for single-phase immersion cooling and can offer superior cooling performance over traditional fluids. Some examples include synthetic esters, silicone oils and bio-based fluids. They typically have better environmental and safety profiles compared to traditional fluids.


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