Become a Professional in Data Centre Design with Our Course

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Data Centre Design Professional Course Overview

A Data Centre Design Professional course provides participants with the knowledge and skills they need to design, implement, manage and maintain effective data centre operations. This course is designed for systems administrators, network engineers, architects, designers, and other IT professionals who are responsible for the planning and development of data centre projects. The course covers the fundamentals of data centre design, including topics such as power and cooling, physical and logical architectures, cabling and topologies, operations, maintenance, and redundancy. Participants learn the industry best practices and techniques used in creating effective and efficient data centre designs. Upon successful completion of the course, participants will have the skills to create efficient, cost-effective, and reliable data centres.

This is a Rare Course and it can be take up to 3 weeks to arrange the training.


The 1-on-1 Advantage

Get 1on-1 session with our expert trainers at a date & time of your convenience.

Flexible Dates

Start your session at a date of your choice-weekend & evening slots included, and reschedule if necessary.

4-Hour Sessions

Training never been so convenient- attend training sessions 4-hour long for easy learning.

Destination Training

Attend trainings at some of the most loved cities such as Dubai, London, Delhi(India), Goa, Singapore, New York and Sydney.

You will learn:

Module 1: Introduction to Data Centre
  • The data centre stack
  • Types of data centre
  • Main design considerations
  • Developing a project plan
  • Identifying key stakeholders
  • Market and political drivers
  • Availability and resilience classifications
  • Introduction to Availability Models (Uptime Tier, TIA 942-B Rating, BICSI Classes & Syska Hennessy Critical Levels)
  • Recommendations for location, size, heights, floor loading, lighting and décor
  • Structural and load requirements
  • Recommended floor heights
  • Airflow and sealing
  • Ramps and access
  • Seismic protection
  • Slab floor construction considerations
  • Requirements of a cabinet
  • Security, safety and stabilisation
  • Clearance, accessibility and ventilation
  • Cable management
  • Seismic stability considerations
  • Design specifications
  • Regulations and codes
  • The meaning of N, N+1 2(N+1), etc
  • Power delivery and distribution losses
  • Uninterruptible Power Supply (UPS) options
  • Generator considerations
  • Power distribution units
  • Power distribution to, and in a rack
  • Remote Power Panels (RPPs)
  • Emergency Power Off (EPO)
  • Estimating power requirements
  • Basics of air conditioning principles
  • CRAHs and CRACs
  • ASHRAE Operational parameters
  • Under floor plenum approach
  • Hot aisle/cold aisle layout principle
  • Hot and cold aisle containment
  • Psychrometric charts
  • Min and max throw distances for under floor air
  • Bypass and recirculation
  • Airflow management
  • Chilled water racks, CO2, free air cooling
  • The terminology of earthing, grounding & bonding
  • Equipotential bonding
  • Electrostatic Discharge (ESD)
  • Functional earths
  • The Signal Reference Grid (SRG)
  • Separation of power and data cables
  • Administration and labelling
  • Types of conduit, trunking, tray, etc, available
  • Containment fill ratio
  • Underfloor v overhead containment
  • Cable management, in and to a rack
  • Fire stopping
  • Data centre equipment
  • Functions and protocols, current and future
  • Data centre connections
  • Cabling requirements
  • Cabling standards
  • Cabling options
  • The impact of 40G and 100G
  • The impact of virtualisation
  • Cable standards, 10GBASE-T, CAT6A & Cat 7A & Cat 8
  • Screened vs unscreened cables
  • High density patching
  • Alien crosstalk
  • Copper test requirements
  • Design for growth management
  • Channel connections
  • Connection topologies
  • Optical connectors, past and present
  • Optical fibre management
  • Types of optical cable
  • Pre-terminated cabling
  • Advantages/disadvantages of pre-terminating cables
  • Optical component loss and link power budgets
  • Application link loss
  • Optical testing requirements
  • Pre-terminated cabling
  • Local codes and regulations
  • Fire safety plan
  • ASD and detection systems
  • Fire suppression systems
  • Fire safety cable requirements
  • Security and access control
  • Benefits of commissioning
  • Commission process and test sequence
  • Handover process and training
  • Power consumption trends
  • Energy availability, security and cost
  • Energy challenges facing the data centre
  • Which regulations affect data centres?
  • Environmental regulations and pressures
  • Energy and environmental programs
  • Ohm’s law, Joule’s law, the Kirchhoff laws
  • Electrical parameters
  • AC and DC
  • Single phase and three phase
  • Residual currents
  • Harmonics
  • Where does the electricity come from?
  • Electrical supply options
  • Surge suppression devices
  • Costs of electrical power
  • Types of tariff available
  • Alternate power supply options
  • Electrical circuit requirements
  • Switching devices
  • Power factor correction units
  • Automatic and static transfer switches
  • Main, feeder, sub-main circuits
  • Remote power panels
  • Final circuits
  • Cable and fuse sizing
  • Power distribution and associated losses
  • TN-S systems
  • Energy efficiency
  • UPS components, batteries and redundant systems
  • UPS options and considerations
  • Static and maintenance bypasses
  • Standby generators
  • Data Centre limiting factors
  • Sources of cooling inefficiencies
  • Cooling trends
  • Environmental pressures
  • Design considerations & planning redundancy
  • Overview of Computational Fluid Dynamics (CFD)
  • Periodic review process
  • Standards, NEBS, ETSI, ASHRAE
  • Operating environment ranges
  • Rate of change
  • ASHRAE psychrometric charts
  • Humidification systems
  • The need for sensors
  • Measuring and monitoring
  • Cooling system overview
  • CRACs and CRAHs
  • Maximising existing investment
  • Rack v row options
  • Dynamics and problems of air flow
  • Comparison of high-density cooling
  • Available cooling options
  • Heat transfer considerations
  • Chilled water CRAHs
  • Chiller options
  • Adiabatic cooling
  • CWS and CHWS plant
  • Free cooling and free – air cooling
  • Commissioning maintenance
  • Planned preventative maintenance
  • Energy efficiency issues
  • Layers of inefficiency
  • Power system provision
  • Cooling system provision
  • Understanding areas of improvements
  • Extending the operating envelope
  • Environment zones
  • Accurate IT calculations
  • Energy use in the IT equipment
  • Software and storage considerations
  • Transformation options
  • Energy efficient IT equipment
  • Energy use in the data centre
  • DC power train
  • Matching the support to the IT load
  • Transformer efficiencies
  • UPS & motor efficiencies
  • DCiE for modular provisioning
  • Maximising the power factor
  • Infrared inspections
  • Planned electrical safety inspections
  • Implementing data centre electrical efficiency
  • Cooling, a cascade system
  • Affinity laws and cooling equation
  • CRAC and CRAH efficiencies
  • Optimising air-side systems & water-side systems
  • DCiE for cooling options
  • Diagnostic and site specific monitoring
  • Where and what can we measure?
  • The metric stack
  • Metric characteristics
  • Current industry metrics (PUE, CUE, WUE, ERE, RCI & RTI)
  • Chained value metrics (CADE)
  • Proxy metrics (FVER, DPPE, DCeP)
  • Energy calculations
  • Levels of modelling
  • Modelling tools
  • Sources of guidance
  • Effective v Efficient
  • The DC language barrier
  • the multi-functional team
  • Design for efficiency, operability & flexibility
  • Industry recognised best practices
  • Characteristics of project management
  • Key project processes
  • Identifying and engaging with key stakeholders
  • Setting goals
  • Prioritisation of activities
  • Cornerstones of project management
  • What is to be delivered?
  • What constraints are there?
  • Managing the tribes
  • Identifying risk
  • Risk and issue management
  • Reporting and communication
  • Project charter and specification
  • Risk assessment and management
  • Scope management
  • Float and critical path
  • Human resource management
  • Project integration and work breakdown structure
  • Time and cost management
  • Handover and progressive acceptance
Live Online Training (Duration : 40 Hours) Fee On Request
We Offer :
  • 1-on-1 Public - Select your own start date. Other students can be merged.
  • 1-on-1 Private - Select your own start date. You will be the only student in the class.

4 Hours
8 Hours
Week Days

Start Time : At any time

12 AM
12 PM

1-On-1 Training is Guaranteed to Run (GTR)
Group Training
Date On Request
Course Prerequisites

1. Basic understanding of network engineering principles
2. Intermediate knowledge of TCP/IP and Ethernet fundamentals
3. Knowledge of storage protocols such as Fibre Channel and iSCSI
4. Understanding of server hardware components such as CPUs, RAM and hard drives
5. Working knowledge of server virtualization
6. Ability to produce high-level design documents
7. Understanding of metric-based failure analysis and risk assessment
8. Basic understanding of system reliability, availability and serviceability (RAS)
9. Understanding of system security concepts
10. Working knowledge of industry technologies, standards, and best practices

Target Audience

Data Centre Design Professional training is designed for IT professionals and system administrators involved in the management and design of modern data centres
This course is ideal for those who plan to manage and design data centre operations
It provides an understanding of how to design, configure, and operate a modern data centre
It covers topics such as network design, switching, virtualization, storage solutions, power and cooling systems, and physical facility design
Through the comprehensive training, participants will learn to properly assess, implement, and maintain data centre operations
Participants should have at least a basic understanding of networking and IT systems before attending the course, as this will aid with the learning process

Learning Objectives of Data Centre Design Professional

This Data Centre Design Professional Training will focus on providing learners with the knowledge and skills necessary to design data centre networks. Objectives of the training include: learning about data centre system architecture and cabling strategies; developing the ability to create design and implementation plans; understanding the best practices for various implementations; and applying security, control, and management strategies to data centre design. By the end of the training, participants should have the necessary knowledge to plan and implement data centre networks.


Yes, you can pay from the course page and flexi page.
You can request a refund if you do not wish to enroll in the course.
You can buy online from the page by clicking on "Buy Now". You can view alternate payment method on payment options page.
Yes, we do accept partial payments, you may use one payment method for part of the transaction and another payment method for other parts of the transaction.
Yes, if we have an office in your city.
Yes, we do offer corporate training More details
Yes, we do.
Yes, we also offer weekend classes.
Yes, Koenig follows a BYOL(Bring Your Own Laptop) policy.
It is recommended but not mandatory. Being acquainted with the basic course material will enable you and the trainer to move at a desired pace during classes.You can access courseware for most vendors.
Yes, this is our official email address which we use if a recipient is not able to receive emails from our email address.
Buy-Now. Pay-Later option is available using credit card in USA and India only.
You will receive the digital certificate post training completion via learning enhancement tool after registration.
Yes you can.
Yes, we do. For details go to flexi
You can pay through debit/credit card or bank wire transfer.
Yes you can request your customer experience manager for the same.
To receive an acknowledgment of your online payment, you should have a valid email address. At the point when you enter your name, Visa, and other data, you have the option of entering your email address. Would it be a good idea for you to decide to enter your email address, confirmation of your payment will be emailed to you.
After you submit your payment, you will land on the payment confirmation screen.It contains your payment confirmation message. You will likewise get a confirmation email after your transaction is submitted.
We do accept all major credit cards from Visa, Mastercard, American Express, and Discover.
Credit card transactions normally take 48 hours to settle. Approval is given right away; however,it takes 48 hours for the money to be moved.
Yes, the site is secure by utilizing Secure Sockets Layer (SSL) Technology. SSL technology enables the encryption of sensitive information during online transactions. We use the highest assurance SSL/TLS certificate, which ensures that no unauthorized person can get to your sensitive payment data over the web.
We use the best standards in Internet security. Any data retained is not shared with third parties.
1-on-1 Public - Select your start date. Other students can be merged.
1-on-1 Private - Select your start date. You will be the only student in the class.
Yes, course requiring practical include hands-on labs.
Yes, we do.
Schedule for Group Training is decided by Koenig. Schedule for 1-on-1 is decided by you.
In 1 on 1 Public you can select your own schedule, other students can be merged. Choose 1-on-1 if published schedule doesn't meet your requirement. If you want a private session, opt for 1-on-1 Private.
Duration of Ultra-Fast Track is 50% of the duration of the Standard Track. Yes(course content is same).

Prices & Payments

Yes of course.
Yes, We are

Travel and Visa

Yes we do after your registration for course.

Food and Beverages



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“It is an interesting story and dates back half a century. My father started a manufacturing business in India in the 1960's for import substitute electromechanical components such as microswitches. German and Japanese goods were held in high esteem so he named his company Essen Deinki (Essen is a well known industrial town in Germany and Deinki is Japanese for electric company). His products were very good quality and the fact that they sounded German and Japanese also helped. He did quite well. In 1970s he branched out into electronic products and again looked for a German name. This time he chose Koenig, and Koenig Electronics was born. In 1990s after graduating from college I was looking for a name for my company and Koenig Solutions sounded just right. Initially we had marketed under the brand of Digital Equipment Corporation but DEC went out of business and we switched to the Koenig name. Koenig is difficult to pronounce and marketeers said it is not a good choice for a B2C brand. But it has proven lucky for us.” – Says Rohit Aggarwal (Founder and CEO - Koenig Solutions)
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