DLE Consulting fokuserer på merverdi for sine kunder.

Vår målsetning er å kunne tilby våre kunder » det lille ekstra «. Forutsigbarhet og kvalitet til avtalt pris ligger til grunn for vårt konsept. Vi tilbyr en rekke tjenester innen:

  • Management consulting

  • Prosjektledelse

  • Rapportutarbeidelse og -analyse

  • RFI/RFP-bistand

  • Risikovurderinger/ rutineoppbygging/ anskaffelsesbistand innen datasentre

  • Salgsstøtte

  • Search & Selection

  • Akkreditering av datasentre

  • Konsulentformidling

Våre konsulenter har mange års erfaring innen sine respektive fagområder. Ta kontakt.


DLE er tilknyttet et stort inter-nasjonalt nettverk.








Mark Acton

DLE har gleden av å kunne ønske Mark velkommen inn i vårt nordiske DC-team. Mark har vært en spesialist på datasenterdrift i over 20 år. Dette inkluderer konsulentvirksomhet og teknisk rådgivning, samt å være i ledende stillinger ansvarlig for serviceleveranser, i tillegg til både strategisk og operativ ledelse innenfor bransjen.

DLE vil representere Mark på det nordiske markedet og sikre effektiv prosjekthåndtering for driftsrelaterte prosjekter for datasentre over hele Norden.

DLE representerer Critical Facilities Consulting Ltd.(CFC) i Norden.








Ian Bitterlin


DLE har samarbeidet med Ian Bitterlin i en årrekke og representerer CFC i Norden.

Ian er en av Europas fremste uavhengige datasentereksperter og bistår DLE Consulting i en rekke nordiske prosjekter. Vi bistår med alt fra kvalitetssikring av design og oppgraderinger til GAP analyser og sertifiseringer i forhold til forskjellige standarder. Ta kontakt om du ønsker eller vurderer behov for bistand.

DLE er en strategisk samarbeids-partner med flere av de større aktørene i markedet idag.








Kjetil Ertnæs

Kjetil har bistått i en rekke større datasenter prosjekter i det nordiske markedet gjennom de siste 20 årene og har strategi og marked som spesialfelt. Bistand i forbindelse med anskaffelser og anbudsprossesser, samt kvalitetssikring av leveransekjeder, tilpasses med fokus på "best praksis" og forankring i kundens behov.

DataCloud Nordic i København 20. November

Norden har verdens datasenter øyne rette mot seg og årets DataCloud Nordic vil være "the place to be" for å orientere seg om mulighetsbilde i Norden og treffe nye kontakter... #Nyhet

70% of Failures Due to Human Error? It Should Be 100%...

There have been many data centre ‘failure’ studies over the years that attribute a high proportion of them to ‘human error’, the most widely accepted coming from The Uptime Institute membership with a reported 70%. I personally prefer the (non-published) version from Microsoft in North America which added human and software errors together and suggested that 97% of all their failures in 25+ data centres were down to human error. So, the question arises; should we be aiming for more, or less, than 70%? If we ignore for one moment which constituents make up human error the answer must be that human error should, in a perfect data centre power and cooling infrastructure, be 100% - because the

Hyperbola, Utopia or Just a Couchemare?

Wherever you look you will find predictions about ‘edge’ data centres, from the serious to the downright silly. However, the concept of edge computing is simple; the data traffic coming from the ‘Internet of Everything’ will overwhelm the communication networks and putting the compute (and short-term storage) closer to the load will take the local strain, cut down the latency (delay in communication) and be able to filter out the valuable data to be transmitted onwards and upwards to huge hyperscale data centres which will carry out all the ‘big data’ things – including (if you are cynical) selling our preferences, prejudices, moral weaknesses, movements and spending habits etc to anyone th

Demand-Side Response for Data Centres?

DSR or STOR (Short-Time Operating Reserve), are energy schemes to support the utility in times of pressure upon capacity. Such schemes are a consequence of the de-nationalisation of the power system and the reduction in spinning reserve to avoid an unplanned peak demand requiring an idle power station to be brought on line with very short notice. In its simplest form the idea is that the capacity from local generation, such as standby diesel sets, can provide additional capacity or reduce the demand. The fact that carbon emissions are increased locally is a down-side but, in theory at least, avoid (in carbon dominated grids such as the UK) the greater carbon emissions involved in starting

Is PUE a Flawed or Inadequate Metric?

That’s what many people say but, up-front, let me say that I think it’s neither flawed nor inadequate. In fact, for what it is intended to represent it is nearly perfect; and it would be were it not for a combination of a lack of understanding, deliberate abuse by marketing folks and the ease that it can be manipulated if the data centre operator so wishes. We should all know by now (after 10 years) that PUE stands for Power Usage Effectiveness even though many people still slip into using the word Efficiency in place of Effectiveness since all data centres are zero ‘efficient’ unless all you want to do is create heat… Like all good stories let us start at the beginning and, if you are scep

Forget PUE and Dramatically Reduce Energy Consumption?

The term data centre ‘efficiency’ is a misuse of the basic physical definition of ‘energy OUT divided by energy IN’. With very few exceptions, probably less than 1% and in many countries far less, data centres can better be described as ‘zero efficient’ since we know what goes ‘IN’ (mainly kWh electricity plus a little diesel fuel and embedded kWh and in utility water) and there is no energy coming ‘OUT’ other than waste heat. They are very good fan-heaters but unfortunately outdoors. The use of the term ‘effectiveness’ is more relevant as relates the consumption of resources to a notion of the output (ICT services) being somehow valuable and sacrosanct - which is why we have PUE, WUE and

Is Data Centre Power Going to Fall?

Probably not just for the moment, but it certainly looks like the exponential growth in data traffic that we are used to reading about has started to slow down. Not actually go down yet, but the growth rate in markets with high mobile-phone penetration or businesses not based on HD video and images has shown, for first time in nearly two decades, a noticeable ‘hic-up’. hiccup That’s the problem with using hyperbolae like ‘exponential growth’. Compare the results after 10 years of some example CAGRs (compound annual growth rate). A healthy business might achieve 10%CAGR in profits which would produce 2.6x after 10 years whilst Moore’s Law (to which we shall return) at 40%CAGR would reach

Micro-Grids for Data Centres - Could Nuclear Power Be an Option?

Micro-grids provide a viable power option in remote regions that cannot access primary grid systems, as well as providing an opportunity for technology users to maximize their energy plan by using on-site generation to meet a proportion of their energy consumption. Micro-grids can also operate like demand response systems, using utility pricing data to signal to the user when to turn ‘on’ their on-site generation resources to avoid consumption at peak times. This produces a variety of options which include energy availability, supply security, alternative fuel-mix and energy cost reductions. For the majority of data centres, especially larger facilities and all of those in mature utility g

Datacenter Dynamics årlige London-konferanse 2018

DLE vil være tilstede under Datacenter Dynamics årlige konferanse i London, 5. og 6.november. Ta gjerne kontakt for en DC Nordic prat... http://dcd.events/conferences/london #Nyhet #Aktuelt

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