Wall Street & Technology

The truth is, data centers aren't all that exciting. Server rooms are dark and cold -- both literally and aesthetically. But the technology inside the buildings is another story.

Data center technology continues to evolve at blazing speeds, and as more and more market participants locate their servers at particular facilities, traditional data centers are transforming into liquidity destinations. And they've become a multibillion-dollar business. As a result, traditional data center operators are facing new competition -- from the exchanges.

Wall Street & Technology's January digital issue details the rise of liquidity centers and how they are reshaping the capital markets as well as traditional financial centers around the world.

Access is free -- just click the "Go To Digital Issue" button below. If you haven't already signed up for Wall Street & Technology's digital editions or for exclusive digital content from one of our sibling brands in the InformationWeek Business Technology Network, you'll be asked to register. (Membership is free and takes only a few minutes.)

Issue cover

In This Issue:

  • THE NEW PROFIT CENTER: Looking for alternative revenue sources, NYSE Euronext, Nasdaq, CME Group and other top exchanges are building out liquidity centers to offer capital markets firms a full range of services, from colocation to on-demand trading technology and market data.
  • SHIFTING LIQUIDITY -- AN INTERACTIVE MAP: The search for liquidity has shifted from the traditional markets to a growing number of electronic venues housed in nondescript data centers, often miles from the major cities. WS&T's exclusive liquidity map connects the data center dots and provides details on each of the facilities.
  • PLUS:
    • Larry Tabb Says Liquidity Centers Are Beginning to Look a lot Like Utility Centers
    • The Best Way to Regulate HFT
    • The NYSE Invades Tokyo
    • Competition Heats Up in Brazil as E-Trading Continues to Sizzle


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