Labs, Data Centers, and High-Tech Facilities
On Demand Training
Labs, Data Centers, and High-Tech Facilities outlines Executive Order (E.O.) 13514 requirements and best practices for improving the energy and environmental performance of Federal laboratories, data centers, and high-tech facilities.
First Thursday Seminars are FEMP training opportunities targeting Federal energy, environmental, and fleet professionals offered at no cost by leading experts. The training sessions are delivered live via satellite or through streaming media at your desktop.
This First Thursday Seminar is hosted on the Whole Building Design Guide (WBDG) learning management system. To take the course, click the Start button below. Then log into the WBDG system to launch the course and take the multiple choice assessment. Students will earn .20 IACET CEUs upon successful completion of the course and assessment.
- Dale Sartor, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory. Read bio.
- Paul Mathew, Staff Scientist & Deputy Leader, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory. Read bio.
- Will Lintner, Federal Energy Management Program. Read bio.
|Take the Training|
Video with Audio
For course questions, contact Joe Konrade at 202-586-8039 or email@example.com.
You might also be interested in the following course(s):
Learn how to utilize life cycle cost analysis (LCCA) to improve Federal economic-based decision making, determine the total cost of ownership of project alternatives, and make informed decisions on energy and water efficiency investments. In addition, participants will apply key requirements and supplemental economic measures to federal investment decisions such as those for individual and interdependent building system acquisitions for new construction and major renovations. A video tutorial will demonstrate how the latest version of the Building Life Cycle Costing (BLCC) software can turn readily available inputs into sound investment decisions.
This course covers the best known methods for reducing the energy-intensity of data centers by utilizing server-virtualization, optimizing the temperature within the data center, selecting energy-efficient cooling options, how to arrange server racks and aisles and many other efficiency opportunities. It emphasizes the need for server administrators to work with, rather than independent of facility operators.