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U.S. Data Center Cooling Market Size, Share, & Trends Analysis Report by Infrastructure (Cooling Systems and Other Infrastructure), Technique (Air-based Cooling and Liquid-based Cooling), Systems (Cooling capacity, CRAC & CRAH Units, Chiller Units, Cooling Towers & Dry Coolers, Economizers & Evaporative Coolers, and Other Units), Tier Standards (Tier I & Tier II, Tier III, and Tier IV), and Geography (North Eastern U.S., South Eastern US, Mid-western US, and South-Western U.S.), Industry Analysis Report, Regional Outlook, Growth Potential, Price Trends, Competitive Market Share & Forecast, 2020-2025
|Market Size (Revenue)||USD 3 BILLION (2025)|
|Market Segments||Infrastructure (Cooling Systems and Other Infrastructure), Technique (Air-based Cooling and Liquid-based Cooling), Systems (Cooling capacity, CRAC & CRAH Units, Chiller Units, Cooling Towers & Dry Coolers, Economizers & Evaporative Coolers, and Other Units), Tier Standards (Tier I & Tier II, Tier III, and Tier IV)|
|Geographic Analysis||United States|
|Regions Covered||North Eastern U.S., South Eastern US, Mid-western US, South-Western U.S.|
The U.S. data center cooling market size to cross USD 3 billion by 2025, growing at a CAGR of 3% during the forecast period. The U.S. data center cooling market is experiencing a high adoption of energy-efficient cooling infrastructure due to the increased levels of power consumption and carbon emissions in data centers. The market is witnessing an increasing trend toward the procurement of renewable energy sources. The data center investment is expected to grow steadily in the United States during the forecast period as cities such as Chicago, Dallas, Atlanta, Ashburn, Los Angeles, and Phoenix. In the United States, hyperscale cloud facility developers are the primary revenue contributors to the market. The U.S. data center cooling market is dominated by CRAC and CRAH units and will continue to be the largest revenue contributor, followed by evaporative coolers and chillers. A free cooling system, such as evaporative coolers and dry coolers, is likely to rise during the forecast period.
Due to the outbreak of the COVID-19 Pandemic, the construction of several facilities in the U.S. has been halted due to moderate supply chain disruptions. The total number of data center construction projects identified were over 135. Among them, around 95 projects became operational in 2019. The COVID-19 Pandemic is likely to affect several U.S. projects during 2020.
This research report includes a detailed segmentation by
The commonly adopted redundancy level for cooling systems in U.S. data centers is N+1 or N+N configuration in Tier III facilities. However, a few facilities have also adopted N+2 redundancy for their systems. Most South Eastern states support free-cooling techniques, which reduce the electricity cost by up to 30%. The operators are also adopting solutions that support free techniques in South-Western U.S. states. Texas supports up to 3,500 hours of passive free cooler methods per annum, thereby reducing the use of mechanical techniques. Arizona and New Mexico support around 3,500 hours of free methods. The operators are looking for efficient solutions to reduce their CAPEX and OPEX, conserve data center space, and reduce the power consumption of the units. Most modern facilities are being built based on the ASHRAE data center cooling guidelines and the Uptime Institute’s tier standards for redundant design.
The application of traditional chilled water solutions is expected to decline compared to outside hybrid systems in facilities. This includes the use of free cooling systems using evaporative coolers, free chillers, and air/waterside economizers that will continue to grow. Pump systems, piping units, ductworks, and valves are the major revenue contributors in the other infrastructure segment.
The air-based cooling technique will dominate the U.S. Data Center Cooling market share and is expected to reach over $1.3 billion by 2025. Free cooling solutions are gaining momentum over liquid-based solutions. However, the use of chilled water systems is still highly prevalent in the market, especially in facilities that use water-based techniques. U.S. data center operators are mainly using free solutions. This includes the adoption of evaporative coolers that facilitate partial cooling, with indoor CRAC units and air conditioners being used among facilities.
The use of air-cooled systems/comfort cooler systems in U.S. data centers has considerably decreased due to the increasing rack power density. However, Tier I and Tier II facilities that operate at less than 3 kW per rack use traditional air-cooled systems. Innovations in the free cooling space, especially with the use of outside air to cool facilities without any on-site water requirement, will continue to grow the market during the forecast period. The adoption of free chillers in the United States is likely to increase due to reduced power consumption during peak winter, thereby facilitating the use of outside air to cool the facility. Chilled-water based techniques, direct liquid cooling, and immersion techniques fall under liquid-based techniques. This cooling segment also includes the use of refrigerant and glycol-based systems. The use of water-based systems to cool facilities with on-site water storage will continue to grow during the forecast period.
CRAH units facilitate chilled-water cooling, making them suitable for medium to large facilities that use water for cooling purposes. The development of mega and hyperscale data centers is likely to adopt 2N CRAC or CRAH units, whereas other facilities are expected to go for N+N systems. The data center investment for cooling solutions in facilities in the South Eastern U.S. includes chillers that support free or total dependence on water-based techniques that include chillers, towers, and CRAH units.
Several facilities in U.S. South-Western commonly utilize air chillers and CRAC units. The data center market in Mid-western US mainly adopts CRAH units along with chillers and with waterside and air-side economization. A leading facility operator has adopted CRAHs with N+1, and N+1 chilled water pumping, along with humidification control and chillers with water-side economization.
Chiller units are increasingly adopted in Southeast, Midwest, and Southwest U.S. regions due to their high efficiency and reliability. Multiple facilities are considering adopting free chillers in the regions mentioned above. Chillers are used to facilitate water-based techniques. This is because a majority of the operators are slowly moving toward evaporative coolers and economizers, considering the PUE benefit that these systems offer in terms of operations.
A majority of under-developed projects across the United States fall under the Tier III category. The number is likely to grow during the forecast period, with many operators expected to move to the Tier IV category due to the growth in rack power density and critical applications. Most new facilities are designed to be of Tier III standards with a minimum of N+1 redundancy. They can be reconfigured with up to 2N+1 redundancy as the need arises, with the incorporation of flexible data center designs. There are over 50 facilities that were opened in 2019 that are of Tier III design. There are over 60 Tier III facilities that are under construction as of 2019 to June 2020.
The U.S. data center cooling market is likely to reach a market size of over $3.5 billion by 2025. The South Eastern U.S. consists of Virginia, Kentucky, Tennessee, Georgia, North Carolina, South Carolina, Alabama, Mississippi, Louisiana, Arkansas, and Florida. Most South Eastern states support free-cooling techniques. Vendors are also adopting air-side economizers to use colder outside air as a free cooler technique. Facilities in this region adopt the techniques that include chillers with some evaporate cooling. Also, Virginia supports up to 5,500 hours of passive free cooler methods every year, thereby reducing chiller use. Alabama and Florida, on the other hand, support around 3,500 hours and 3,000 hours of free cooler methods, respectively. Overall, data center investment for cooler solutions across the facilities in the South Eastern U.S. will include chillers that support free or total dependence on water-based techniques that include chillers, towers, and CRAH units.
The U.S. data center cooling market share is relatively fragmented is witnessing high competition due to the rising construction of data centers and operators that are looking for energy-efficient systems with low carbon emissions. Free cooling systems providers offering evaporative coolers and dry coolers along with chillers and CRAC/CRAH units will face competition in regions supporting free cooling for more than 4,000 hours. Vendors are also partnering with modular data center developers and direct liquid cooling providers to increase their revenue, and the trend is likely to continue during the forecast period. Facility operators are searching for vendors that provide real-time monitoring and management solutions integrated with cooling systems, which is generating competition and prompting innovative solutions. With the increasing deployment of edge data center facilities, modular, rack-based, and in-row system providers are likely to face intense competition.
Segmentation by Cooling Infrastructure
By Cooling Technique
By Cooling Systems
By Tier Standards
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