Vigilent energy management systems are built to deliver you the lasting value you need to be confident you're getting the most out of your cooling resources. Software, hardware, networking and advanced artificial intelligence technology combine to provide a powerful solution for your ongoing needs.
While the intelligence in the software that comprises our AI engine is very proprietary, the underlying foundations of our system are built upon industry standards.
Vigilent systems make use of standard web browsers to monitor and control the network, allowing administrators and energy managers to control all aspects of the system from wherever they are located with secure, password-protected access.
A floor plan view provides an easy means for anyone to quickly and visually ascertain the status of a building or data center. It uses actual floor plans of the facility, captured directly from CAD system exports. It graphically displays thermal hot and cold spots, making it easy to very rapidly determine areas of concern.
Integrated reporting provides the time-based data needed to monitor trends and determine long-term energy savings, with data available at an aggregate level, or for individual sensors. This information can be used to identify areas of concern for further scrutiny.
SOAP – SOAP is an XML-based protocol that is used to provide communications among web services.
TCP/IP – Also known as the Internet Protocol Suite, TCP/IP is a set of communications protocols that form the basis for communications across the Internet. With its origins at DARPA in the 1970s, the technology has evolved to provide four communications layers: Link Layer, Internet Layer, Transport Layer and the Application Layer.
XML-RPC – Created in 1998 by Dave Winer, this protocol is the forerunner of SOAP and is used to implement remote procedure calls across the Internet.
The Ubuntu operating system is based on the Debian GNU/Linux distribution, and is an open-source release designed to provide stability, usability and ease-of-installation. Between 40% and 50% of all Linux desktops are based on this version, which is named after the Southern African concept of "humanity towards others."