Implementing green and sustainable initiatives has become a top priority for socially and environmentally conscious corporations that want to stay ahead of the regulatory curve. In most companies, the largest opportunity to make an environmental and cost savings impact is identifying energy consumption and waste. Before improvements in energy usage can be made, companies must have deep visibility into energy consumption and utilization across the enterprise. Then they can move forward with energy saving programs and demonstrate progress against energy-related sustainability goals.
JouleX Energy Manager (JEM) provides deep visibility and helps reduce energy costs by monitoring, analyzing and controlling energy usage of all network connected devices and systems, without the use of agents. JEM significantly reduces power usage that impacts the environment and the bottom line.
JouleX delivers powerful, centralized reporting that helps you:
- Demonstrate results from your corporate environmental and sustainability initiatives
- Quantify energy consumption, utilization, costs, savings, and carbon emissions by device, location, cost center, division and time of day and other parameters
- Support regulations with carbon accounting requirements and energy usage reporting
JouleX clients also gain access to our portal, which can educate users on the value of energy efficiency and track individual contributions toward corporate sustainability goals.
A sustainable business is as important as the financial bottom line to shareholders and the communities they serve. Consider the following statistics and how JouleX can help you achieve greater energy efficiency and sustainability:
- The U.S. economy has the potential to reduce annual non-transportation energy consumption by roughly 23 percent by 2020, eliminating more than $1.2 trillion in waste. The reduction in energy use would also result in the abatement of 1.1 gigatons of greenhouse gas emissions annually1.
1McKinsey&Company; “Unlocking Energy Efficiency in the U.S. Economy;”
- 30 new power plants will be needed by 2015 to power U.S. data centers.