Axial flow river turbine with end plate blades for slow moving water.
Organizations such as on-line retailers, Internet service providers, search providers, financial institutions, universities, and other computing-intensive organizations often conduct computer operations from large scale computing facilities. Such computing facilities house and accommodate a large amount of server, network, and computer equipment to process, store, and exchange data as needed to carry out an organization’s operations. Typically, a computer room of a computing facility includes many server racks. Each server rack, in turn, includes many servers and associated computer equipment.

Because a computing facility may contain a large number of servers, a large amount of electrical power may be required to operate the facility. In addition, the electrical power is distributed to a large number of locations spread throughout the computer room (e.g., many racks spaced from one another, and many servers in each rack). Usually, a facility receives a power feed at a relatively high voltage. This power feed is stepped down to a lower voltage (e.g., 208V). A network of cabling, bus bars, power connectors, and power distribution units, is used to deliver the power at the lower voltage to numerous specific components in the facility.

One potential source of energy for electrical power is natural bodies of water, such as rivers. Hydroelectric dams, for example, are often used to generate electrical power for utilities. Hydroelectric dams may, however, adversely affect the environment in which they are constructed. For example, dams can disrupt and impair river ecosystems, reduce oxygen levels in the water, and impede migration of fish and other wildlife.

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