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Issue No.04 - July/August (2009 vol.11)
pp: 28-37
Bruce Nordman , Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory
Ken Christensen , University of South Florida
PC energy use is a growing cost to enterprises, with most machines remaining fully powered on, even while idle, for most of the time. The Network Connectivity Proxy maintains network presence for PCs but lets them sleep while idle, thus saving energy and reducing total cost of ownership.
Green computing, network connectivity proxy, enterprise PCs
Bruce Nordman, Ken Christensen, "Greener PCs for the Enterprise", IT Professional, vol.11, no. 4, pp. 28-37, July/August 2009, doi:10.1109/MITP.2009.71
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2. Energy Information Administration, "Electric Power Monthly," US Dept. Energy, 2009; .
3. J. Roberson et al., After-Hours Power Status of Office Equipment and Inventory of Miscellaneous Plug-Load Equipment, tech. report LBNL-53729-Revised, Lawrence Berkeley Nat'l Lab., 2004.
4. Energy Information Administration, "Electric Power Monthly," US Dept. Energy, 2009; .
5. K. Christensen and F. Gulledge, "Enabling Power Management for Network-Attached Computers," Int'l J. Network Management, vol. 8, no. 2, 1998, pp. 120–130.
6. K. Christensen et al., "The Next Frontier for Communications Networks: Power Management," Computer Communications, vol. 27, no. 18, 2004, pp. 1758–1770.
7. B. Nordman and K. Christensen, "Improving the Energy Efficiency of Ethernet-Connected Devices: A Proposal for Proxying," white paper, version 1.0, Ethernet Alliance, Oct. 2007.
8. M. Jimeno, K. Christensen, and B. Nordman, "A Network Connection Proxy to Enable Hosts to Sleep and Save Energy," Proc. IEEE Int'l Performance Computing and Communications Conf., IEEE CS Press, 2008, pp. 101–110.
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