IaaS Dedicated Server and Cloud Provider, ServerHub, Expands Its Footprint Into Chicago Area

ServerHub, an Infrastructure-as-a-Service (IaaS) provider that specializes in dedicated servers and cloud based virtualization applications, has finalized expansion into the Chicago area. The new data center facility would help ServerHub continue to meet the growing demand for “high quality” dedicated servers, cloud infrastructure and enterprise-grade Disaster Recovery (DR) services out of multiple geographical locations within the United States.

The new data center, located in the heart of downtown Chicago further executes ServerHub’s 2016 mission to expand operations to a global presence to meet the evolving demands of its enterprise customer base.

This latest expansion brings the total ServerHub operated data centers to three geographically diverse facilities within the U.S. market.

dedicated servers serverhub“We’ve spent a lot of time carefully researching and planning our expansion into Chicago,” said John Brancela, Chief Executive Officer (CEO) of ServerHub. “We’ve seen high demand for quite some time in the Chicago area, and our customers have long since expressed a desire to host their applications and infrastructure in the Midwest. We’ve listened to our users, and the decision to expand into Chicago was clear.”

“We’ve seen great success in the Phoenix and Dallas markets, and we applied the same principles of high availability, high scalability and redundancy to our build out in Chicago,” added Mr. Brancela. “This data center will allow us to meet the changing demands of our enterprise customers, while also allowing us to focus on highly scalable disaster recovery options as well for our current customer base.”

The new Chicago location will also feature ServerHub’s newest addition to its IronMetal dedicated servers, with the newly introduced Intel E3 v5 processor family which would offer more flexibility and expandability than its predecessors featuring up to 64GB of memory per E3 bare metal dedicated server vs. the traditional 32GB.