ADDING 74 ACRES OF LAND
Data center service provider, STACK Infrastructure, has just announced the purchase of additional acres of land for the expansion of one of its data center campus in Prince William County, Northern Virginia.
The newly acquired land is to be a part of the company’s 250MW data canter campus, an additional 74 acres of land, planned to deliver 100MW of IT capacity, bringing Stack’s Northern Virginia footprint to almost 1GW.
“Utilizing the expertise of our site selection and development teams, STACK continues to deliver meaningful, strategic capacity in the world’s top data center region to address the growing needs of our clients. We’re excited to further scale our footprint with powered land in this power-constrained market,” said Ty Miller, Chief Commercial Officer of STACK Americas.
As announced, the campus is currently planned to accommodate seven data centers, two of which have just been completed with each providing 48MW of capacity. Also, it is to include a 300MW dedicated onsite substation, which is to supply committed and scalable power from Northern Virginia Electric Cooperative (NOVEC) at low cost.
The company has a broad plan to utilize 100% renewable energy for the campus and low-carbon concrete to reduce greenhouse gas emissions and support long-term sustainability commitments – which is being executed for the new 48MW facilities.
Most recently, STACK announced the groundbreaking of a new data center campus in Prince William County, Northern Virginia which is be sited on a 40-acre IT space. The new hyperscale data center campus is to deliver nearly 100MW IT capacity with plan of growing the campus to multiple data centers, however, the company intends to start with the construction of a 36MW facility, which is to be ready by Q1 2024.
STACK’s expanding footprints spans over 4 continents, 12 countries, and 24 cities, which include a new 230MW campus in central Phoenix, a 200MW flagship campus in Portland, an 80MW hyperscale data center campus in Frankfurt, a 48MW data center in Seoul, and a 72MW data center campus in Osaka.