1. Reduce Human Error
Micromodules reduce human error in the data center. Micromodule assembly processes to system troubleshooting, documentation, and training are simpler and more effective, resulting in more skilled and less error-prone employees.
2. Anticipate problems
Knowledge of how things work, combined with standardized procedures for such things (such as equipment monitoring and predictive maintenance procedures), creates a strong defense against those "unexpected" incidents.
3. Increased efficiency
As learning effects interact and drive each other, efficiency is improved across the board. The more comprehensive an employee's knowledge is, the higher the utilization of time spent on the problem in question. The reduction in human error not only reduces the time needed to correct human-induced problems, but also reduces the time spent responding to telephone help lines related to such problems, resulting in better release and rational use of human resources.
4. Advantages of mass production
Standardization of components and processes, micro-modules make mass production possible. The advantages of mass production are reflected in the following aspects: lower cost, higher quality, easier maintenance, and faster delivery.
5. Micro-module system scalability
Micro-modules can be deployed according to current IT needs and more micro-modules can be added later as needed. Micromodules significantly reduce TCO (total cost of ownership).
6. Micro-module system portability
Standalone components, standard interfaces, and easy-to-understand architecture save both time and money when installing, upgrading, reconfiguring, or moving micromodules.
7. Micro-modules improve fault repair time
The portable and pluggable nature of modules allows much of the work to be performed at the factory, both before delivery (e.g., pre-wiring of power distribution equipment) and after delivery (e.g., repair of power modules). Statistically speaking, the same work can be done in the factory with a much lower re-failure rate than if it were done in the field. For example, a UPS power module repaired at the factory is hundreds of times less likely to cause a power failure, a new failure, or an inability to return to full operating capacity than a UPS power module repaired in the field.