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Take a step closer to your customers

Through our data centre partners we offer more than 75 global hosting locations with robust enterprise-grade security and a wide range of compliance standards. And since our servers are powered by renewable sources, you’re assured of hosting that’s good for business, good for the environment.

Data centre locations

Data centre partners

At Storm we’re committed to your business continuity. Our data centre partners are vetted for infrastructure redundancy and disaster recovery protocols to deliver uninterrupted network access. That’s why your server is hosted in interconnected data centres equipped with multiple, redundant high-speed connections and state of the art protection against fire, flooding, and earthquakes.

* Some of the distinctive data centre features listed below aren’t available at all data centres. Contact us for information about data centres with specific features.


Storm data centres are connected to your users and customers with redundant Tier 1 carrier-neutral low-latency 50Mbps to 10Gbps connections that guarantee 100% network uptime. Direct peering connections between our data centre partners simplify global expansion of infrastructure and services.

  • Tier 1 Connections
  • Carrier Neutral
  • Dark Fibre Capability
  • Direct Peering Connections – LINX, Telehouse, Equinix


Storm data centres are protected by multi-barrier access controls, biometric access controls, manned security stations, 24/7 HD CCTV, and motion detection. Digital security includes 24/7 Network Operations Centres (NOCs) and the full Arbor Threat Mitigation system (capable of absorbing up to 40Tbps of DDoS traffic). Our data centres support various security standards certifications including ISO 27001, PCI DSS, and SSAE16.

  • 27001 audited and certified
  • Intelligent DDoS protection
  • Proprietary digital security
  • 24/7 Data centre NOCs


Our data centres are equipped with dual independent power circuit feeds connected to fully redundant (N+1 or greater) UPS power systems, as well as generators capable of powering the entire data centre. This ensures zero downtime in the event of local utility power outages.

  • Powered by renewable energy sources
  • Redundant power supply
  • Multiple 500kvA UPSs in an N+1 configuration
  • 1MW diesel generators on permanent standby


Optimal equipment performance and longevity is delivered through 24/7 multi-component temperature control. Cooling technology is data centre dependent, ranging from N+1 air-conditioning systems to external cooling towers and cold-aisle containment, chilled water pumps, and centrifugal chillers and condenser pumps.

  • Cooling Systems – N+1
  • Temperature Controlled Rooms – 22°C +/-2°C

Hazard mitigation

Storm data centres provide state-of-the-art fire detection and suppression. Smoke “sniffers” and VESDA air sampling deliver early fire warnings. Dry pipe fire suppression ensures no water usage until necessary, with fires targeted directly to protect adjacent equipment. Our data centres are built to withstand movements caused by earthquakes, and to minimise equipment damage during severe flooding events.

  • Fire Detection Systems – Dual zone, double knock system
  • Aspirating Smoke Detection System
  • Full Gas Suppression System – All critical areas
  • Under Floor Leak Detection System

Environment-friendly power supply

With data centres currently contributing roughly 5% of the UK’s energy usage, cutting down IT’s energy footprint has become a key priority. Our data centres conform to the Power Usage Effectiveness (PUE) and infrastructure management (DCiM) benchmarks to make better use of supplied power. Where possible we make use renewable energy to further minimise our impact on the environment.

Certifications, Standards and Compliance

Through our data centre partners we deliver global hosting locations that support various certifications, standards, and compliance. For more information on data centres that support a specific certification or standard, get in touch here.


Security measures and controls relating to facilities, operations, and technical infrastructure for financial institutions in Japan established by the Center for Financial Industry Information Systems.


Healthcare Data Hosting (HDS) approved by the French Ministry of Health’s Shared Healthcare Information Systems Agency (ASIP). HDS protects the confidentiality, integrity and availability of patient data.


The Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act (HIPAA) is a U.S. federal statute that defines physical, network and process security measures for protected health information (PHI).

ISO 9001

ISO 9001 defines the criteria for Quality Management Systems (QMS). It is based on quality management principles designed to meet customer and other stakeholder needs within statutory and regulatory requirements.

ISO 14001

ISO 14001 defines the requirements for an environmental management system that delivers the assurance that environmental impact is being measured and improved.

ISO 22301

ISO 22301 defines the requirements for Business Continuity Management (BCM) through a documented management process to respond to and recover from natural and man-made disasters.

ISO 27001

ISO 27001 defines the requirements for an information security management system (ISMS) to manage security assets such as financial information, intellectual property, employee details or information entrusted by third parties.

ISO 45001

ISO 45001 defines the requirements for an occupational health and safety (OH&S) management system to eliminate hazards, prevent workplace injuries and ill health, and improve OH&S performance.

ISO 50001

ISO 50001 defines the requirements for an energy management system (EnMS) aimed at efficient energy usage, and a practical means to achieve related targets and objectives. ISO 50001 is based on the management system model of continual improvement.


The NIST-800-53/FISMA provides various security and privacy controls for U.S. federal information systems in accordance with the Federal Information Security Management Act (FISMA).


Established by the Association of Banks in Singapore (ABS) OSPAR, or the Guidelines on Control Objectives and Procedures for Outsourced Service Providers provides information security guidelines for Outsourced Service Providers (OSPs) that deliver services to financial institutions in Singapore.


The Payment Card Industry Data Security Standard (PCI DSS) was established by the PCI Security Standards Council to provide a comprehensive framework of specifications, tools, measurements and support resources to ensure the safe handling of cardholder information.

SOC 1 Type II

The American Institute of Certified Public Accountants (AICPA) created the service organization control reports to document controls relevant to an organization’s Internal Controls over Financial Reporting (ICFR). The SOC 1 Type II evaluates and reports on the design of controls in a specific point in time, and also the operational efficacy of controls over a period of time.

SOC 2 Type II

The American Institute of Certified Public Accountants (AICPA) created the SOC 2 Type II report to document the controls that protect customer data and the efficacy of those controls. It is primarily a standard for data centres, MSPs, SaaS vendors, cloud computing companies, and other technology companies.

SS 507

The Singapore Standard for Information and Communications Technology Disaster Recovery Services (SS 507) provides requirements for in-house and outsourced DR services. This DR standard includes implementation, testing, and execution.

SS 564

The Singapore Standard for Energy and Environmental Management systems specifies the requirements for the management of a sustainable data centre. The objective of this standard is a systematic approach to continually improve energy and water efficiency in data centres.


The Trusted Site Infrastructure (TSI) certification evaluates the physical security and availability of data centres. TSI incorporates the “IT-Grundschutz”, a basic protection standard of the German Federal Office for Information Security (BSI). The standard includes a broad scope of data centre management including environmental impact, construction, fire detection and suppression systems, security, cabling, power supply, air conditioning systems, and documentation.


The Threat and Vulnerability Risk Assessment (TVRA) is set forth by the Monetary Authority of Singapore (MAS) Technology Risk Management Guidelines (TRM). Applicable to Singapore-based financial institutions with physical overseas presences, it sets out the requirements of a data centre assessment of physical and environmental threats.

Uptime Institute

​The Uptime Institute is globally recognised for its Tier Standards & Certifications for Data Center Design, Construction (Facility) and Operational Sustainability. Certification sets out the requirements for the improvement of data centre performance, efficiency, and reliability.

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