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Environmental Management System

While Climate Change and GHG emissions reductions in our operations, supply chain, and products are our primary environmental focus, we also invest significant effort in reducing the impacts from our products through our circular design and lifecycle management programs. Progress is motivated and measured through publicly announced goals and annual performance reporting.

Cisco uses four essential inputs for prioritizing and managing our environmental impacts. These are: our ESG materiality assessment, product lifecycle assessments (LCAs), our environmental policy commitment, and ISO 14001 Environmental Management System (EMS).

Environmental policy

Cisco’s Corporate Environmental Policy outlines our high-level framework, driving continuous improvement of Cisco’s environmental performance. We have also developed a series of policies over the last 10 years that guide our environmental efforts. These policies declare our values and inform our decision-making. Our policy priorities are:

  • We continually strive to eliminate or mitigate our environmental impacts. Cisco is committed to addressing negative environmental impacts from our operations, extended operations (supply chain), and throughout the lifecycle of our products.
  • We will continue efforts to implement our environmental policies consistently across all Cisco operations and legal entities worldwide, all extended operations, and all products.
  • We will govern our environment-related efforts using an externally certified ISO 14001 environmental management system.
  • We will take a broad approach. The scope of our EMS includes energy management and GHG emissions, product and packaging materials, water, biodiversity and land use, solid waste from operations, liquid effluents, and non-GHG emissions.
  • We will lead by example. When we ask our suppliers to contribute to our efforts, it will be on the foundation of Cisco’s successful action. Our supply chain environmental requirements will be documented, retrievable, and made available through our annual CSR reporting and our report archives.
  • We will listen. The Earth’s ecosystem is complex, and there is much to be learned from our customers, our employees, advocacy groups, academia, and other stakeholders.
  • We will identify key analysts and advocacy groups and form strong working relationships. This will help us build a consistent, independent, external measure of our environmental performance.
  • We will identify key environmental topics using our ESG materiality assessment, conducted every two years. See Stakeholder Engagement and ESG Materiality for more information.
  • We will set unambiguous, public goals to drive improvement and demonstrate accountability. Please refer to Active Cisco environmental goals for Cisco’s current environmental goals and Completed goals for a table of past environmental goals.

ISO 14001 Environmental Management System

Cisco’s ISO 14001 Environmental Management System (EMS) is a global framework that touches all functions and aspects of our CSR program. It relies on individual accountability, management responsibility, measurement of key performance indicators (KPIs), and a continuous improvement philosophy to meet business and environment goals and drive environmental performance.

Our EMS is certified by TUV SUD America Inc. to the international EMS standard ISO 14001:2015. A copy of our EMS certification is available for download. We have found that an increasing number of our customers request that we have and maintain our EMS certification.

We select Cisco sites for ISO 14001 certification based on criteria including:

  • Facility size and lab area
  • Building headcount capacity or persons housed
  • Primary facility function

These criteria focus on sites with the greatest potential to reduce negative environmental impacts and enhance positive impacts. Once we’ve selected a site for certification, we evaluate its associated impacts, including corporate functional areas; associated products, activities, or services at that location; and the environmental impacts associated with the generation or use of materials, impacts on air and water, and depletion of natural resources. Using this information, we calculate an environmental score to further help us prioritize facilities and issues. Each site aligns with Cisco’s corporate sustainability priorities, in addition to site-specific goals. Cisco continually assesses existing sites and acquisitions against the certification criteria and incorporates them into the ISO 14001 certification roadmap to meet business and customer needs. The table below shows Cisco’s global ISO 14001-certified site locations by region.

Cisco ISO 14001 certified site locations
Americas Europe, Middle East, Africa, and Russia (EMEAR) Asia Pacific, Japan, China, and India (APJCI)
Americas
  • Alpharetta, Georgia
  • Austin, Texas
  • Boxborough, Massachusetts
  • Fulton, Maryland
  • Herndon, Virginia
  • Kanata, Canada
  • New York, New York
  • Research Triangle Park, North Carolina
  • Richardson, Texas
  • San Jose, California
  • Toronto, Canada
Europe, Middle East, Africa, and Russia (EMEAR)
  • Amsterdam, Netherlands
  • Bedfont Lakes, United Kingdom
  • Brussels, Belgium
  • Dusseldorf, Germany
  • Galway, Ireland
  • Krakow, Poland
  • Netanya, Israel
  • Paris, France
  • Reading, United Kingdom
  • Vimercate, Italy
Asia Pacific, Japan, China, and India (APJCI)
  • Bangalore, India
  • Beijing, China
  • Hong Kong, China
  • North Sydney, Australia
  • Shanghai, China
  • Singapore, Singapore
  • St. Leonards, Australia
  • Tokyo, Japan

Scope and implementation

Sites that were part of an acquisition are included in the scope of our corporate environmental policy and associated environmental initiatives. Therefore, they may become 14001-certified and audited. This table shows our ISO 14001 certification KPIs.

Cisco Environment Management System ISO 14001 certification
KPI FY17 FY18 FY19 FY20 FY21
KPINumber of Cisco sites with ISO 14001 certification FY1730 FY1832 FY1932 FY2031 FY2130
KPIPercent of real estate portfolio with ISO 14001 certification FY17>90%1 FY18>90%1 FY19>90%1 FY20>90%1 FY21>90%1

1 We have met our goal of certifying a high percentage of our real estate portfolio. We will maintain >90% coverage of sites that meet the certification criteria.

We use our EMS process to help identify our most significant environmental impacts, evaluate their risks at each Cisco site, and set relevant corporate and local objectives. All ISO 14001-certified sites have environmental aspect teams. Each site’s team reports on goals, initiatives, and metrics to measure our environmental performance. Local initiatives are aligned to corporate-level programs where possible.

Environmental aspect teams per region
Aspect Teams Global Teams Americas EMEAR3 APJCI4 Total
Aspect TeamsWaste reduction and recycling Global Teams  Americas6 EMEAR37 APJCI49 Total22
Aspect TeamsE-scrap management1 Global Teams Americas12 EMEAR310 APJCI42 Total24
Aspect TeamsEnergy management2 Global Teams Americas0 EMEAR32 APJCI49 Total11
Aspect TeamsGreen Initiative/ Environmental awareness Global Teams  Americas6 EMEAR35 APJCI40 Total11
Aspect TeamsWastewater management Global Teams  Americas1 EMEAR30 APJCI40 Total1
Aspect TeamsTotal per region Global Teams  Americas25 EMEAR324 APJCI420 Total69

1 These teams have site-specific activities and goals but also support a corporate-level/global goal.

2 Used at smaller sites, these teams typically include activities around employee engagement, energy management, e-scrap management,
waste reduction and recycling, and local “green” activities.

3 Europe, Middle East, Africa, and Russia.

4 Asia Pacific, Japan, China, and India.

Cisco’s corporate sustainability activities are included in our certified EMS and are part of the internal and external audits we perform annually. This enables us to internally track key corporate environmental performance goals, initiatives, and metrics.

Our EMS aligns closely with our circular economy, GHG emissions, waste and energy management programs and supports the management of our sustainability information. This alignment has helped us automate our sustainability data collection and focus resources on other important tasks, such as evaluating and implementing mitigation projects. Internal EMS audits provide insight into how our environmental processes and commitments have been implemented and how well we are improving our EMS at our certified sites. The frequency of these audits depends on criteria such as site size, operational activities at the site, and the results of previous audits. As of the end of fiscal 2021, both our internal and external audits are fully virtual. As part of our ISO 14001 certification, we participate in annual audits conducted by a third-party registrar. These audits identify areas of improvement and performance while providing external validation and verification of our EMS processes and programs.

Cisco has piloted virtual external ISO 14001 certification audits with our third-party registrar. For the last three years, at least one of our annual external site audits has been conducted virtually using Cisco technology. Internal audits have also been completed virtually, helping to decrease Cisco’s travel footprint.

In response to the COVID-19 pandemic, the environmental programs and aspect teams continue to regularly review their activities, metrics, and goals to make needed adjustments to align with remote working and the various stages of reentry to the workplace around the globe. Several teams developed innovative ways to engage with employees, while others had to adjust timelines and programs for in-person activities like our companywide Recycle IT Day.

During our internal and external audits in fiscal 2021, Cisco received 21 Positive Comments and two Best Practice recognitions on our ISO 14001 certified EMS. The Positive Comments were primarily tied to improved vendor management and engagement; green employee communications; improving Cisco environmental performance; excellent environmental objectives; enhanced chemical management; innovative digitization of tools and communication; emergency response during the pandemic; and aligning our day-to-day operations with sustainability in mind. The Best Practices were found across the globe and include:

  • Trash bin replacement plan at one location removed 140 small plastic bins and created a centralized model of steel bins that included improved guidance for employees on waste classification and separation.
  • Water purifier system was installed in one location to replace all bottled water and produced savings for the site.

All environment-related numeric claims made in our annual CSR reporting are subject to a multiday, detailed, bottom-up audit conducted by our internal ISO 14001 audit team and part of the annual ISO 14001 internal audit plan. Verification is key to reporting valid data and helps us actively identify needed corrective actions. All environmental claims made in our 2020 CSR reporting were successfully audited and verified through Cisco’s internal audit process. All environment-related claims in Cisco’s 2021 CSR reporting cycle will be audited by our internal ISO 14001 audit team in fiscal 2022.

Environmental compliance

Cisco has incurred no significant environmental fines—defined as more than US$10,000—in any of the last five years, nor have we been subject to nonmonetary sanctions for noncompliance with environmental laws and regulations. Cisco is not aware of any formal grievance filed about environmental impacts.

Clean revenue

Each year more stakeholders are asking us to quantify the percentage of our yearly revenue that is considered “clean” or “green.” Different stakeholders provide differing criteria defining what should be included in this metric. The method provided by Corporate Knights, in their Clean Taxonomy version 4.0, uses the following definition: “Clean revenue measures a company’s revenue from all goods and services which have clear environmental and, in a limited number of well-defined cases, social benefits. This includes revenue from clean transition, low-carbon economy, and circular economy revenue segments.”

Revenue included in our Corporate Knights green revenue calculation includes:

  • Products with environmental certifications (e.g., ENERGY STAR, EPEAT).
  • Collaboration products such as Webex, Cisco Virtual Office, and Meraki Virtual Office.
  • Products that have been recycled or refurbished.
  • Software and services that reduce energy consumption and enable longer product life.

Based on Corporate Knights Clean Taxonomy version 4.0, we determined that 61 percent of our fiscal 2020 revenue can be considered clean/green. Although this fiscal 2020 figure is a year behind our typical environmental reporting cycle, it is what is requested by Corporate Knights during this (fiscal 2021) reporting year.

FTSE’s Green Revenue Classification System definition 2.0 defines green revenues as “those that are derived from products and services that have a positive environmental utility: that help prevent, restore, and adapt to issues deriving from climate change, natural resource limitations, and environmental degradation.”

Based on the FTSE classification system, we have determined that 30 percent of our fiscal 2020 revenue can be considered green. Revenue included in our FTSE green revenue calculation includes:

  • Collaboration products such as Webex, Cisco Virtual Office, and Meraki Virtual Office.
  • Products that provide private and hybrid cloud solutions for enterprise customers, such as Cisco ONE Enterprise Cloud Suite.
  • Products that provide Cisco smart grid solutions, including Cisco Connected Grid Network Management solution, which helps utility operations manage converged smart grid communications networks.
  • Cloud services such as Cisco Powered cloud services for infrastructure-as-a-service and Cisco Powered Desktop-as-a-Service solution.

We believe stakeholders should use caution in comparing companies with a self-reported green/clean revenue number. There are multiple and differing frameworks that are open to interpretation, which makes this reporting difficult to verify.

Lifecycle assessment

We consider the environmental impacts of our products through every stage of their lifecycle. Lifecycle assessments (LCAs) provide important input to how we prioritize product-related impacts, by modeling the environmental impacts associated with the entire lifecycle across multiple impact categories, from cradle to grave.

Our LCAs use the five product lifecycle stages defined by the GHG Protocol in the Product Life Cycle Accounting and Reporting Standard, which is in accordance to the ISO 14040:44 standards:

  • Material acquisition and pre-processing
  • Manufacturing
  • Transport (distribution and storage)
  • Use
  • End-of-life

Due to customer and regulatory interest, we currently focus on the Global Warming Potential (GWP) of our products. When evaluating the impacts associated with GWP, we see that our products generate the most GHG emissions during the product-use lifecycle phase. For reporting, material acquisition and pre-processing is combined with manufacturing impacts and reported as one number.

In building our LCA approach, we have used multiple external tools and data sources. We use three LCA tools for our analysis: thinkstep GaBi, SimaPro, and the Product Attributes to Impact Algorithm (PAIA). Our external data sources include the International Energy Agency (IEA); the United Kingdom’s Department for Business, Energy, and Industrial Strategy; the Greenhouse Gas Protocol, Ecoinvent 3.7 (or the most relevant version); and GaBi Support Extension DB XI: Electronics.

We use PAIA to conduct streamlined LCAs. PAIA’s methodology involves relating product attributes such as Printed Wiring Board (PWB) area or product weight to its GWP impact to provide an estimated Product Carbon Footprint (PCF). There are benefits associated with the use of each external tool, but, in general, full LCAs are resource-intensive, and it is not possible to conduct full lifecycle assessments of all our products due to the high number of products in our portfolio. PAIA provides a more streamlined approach which allows for quicker analysis, but can only be used for our servers, storage products, and network switches, given what is included in its database.

We continue to see increased interest from our stakeholders for Cisco to provide product carbon footprint estimates for what we sell. We align with ISO 14040's definition of the primary function of LCAs in "identifying opportunities to improve the environmental performance of products at various points in their lifecycle” and not the final number that is produced. Comparing LCA results should be avoided unless “the assumptions and context of each study are equivalent.” Since assumptions are often not published, it is not recommended to compare results of LCAs or PCF estimates of various products.

To estimate the PCF of our products, we have developed a methodology that allows us to estimate the GWP impacts using past LCA results and the latest emission factors from the IEA. This approach, combined with using PAIA for in-scope products, allows us to provide estimated PCFs across our entire product portfolio.

At the end of fiscal 2021, adding to LCAs completed in the past, we completed our first LCA on a video endpoint device, the Webex Desk Pro. The pie charts below show the distribution of environmental impacts in the manufacturing phase of the Webex Desk Pro. The use phase contribution to abiotic depletion is found to be negligible while that of climate change is described below.

Webex Desk Pro manufacturing environmental impacts by component or subassembly

Global warming potential

  • LCD screen 49%
  • Printed wiring board 33%
  • Enclosure 9%
  • Speakers 4%
  • Power adapter 2%
  • Packaging 1%
  • Accessory kit 1%

Abiotic depletion

  • LCD screen 16%
  • Printed wiring board 55%
  • Enclosure 10%
  • Speakers 0%
  • Power adapter 2%
  • Packaging 0%
  • Accessory kit 16%

The LCA was conducted from cradle to grave and mapped the impacts of the Desk Pro on climate change and resource depletion from manufacturing to end of life. With an assumed lifetime of five years, the use phase impacts were calculated based on different use scenarios (home office, meeting room, huddle room), and the end-of-life impacts were calculated based on average recycling rates in the European Union.

The results indicated that the use phase of the product contributes to the highest proportion of energy consumed across the product lifecycle. The associated climate change impacts from the use phase, however, vary significantly in accordance with the location of use and the local grid’s emissions. The LCD screen and PCBs in the Desk Pro have the highest climate change and resource depletion impacts during production, especially due to energy consumption and the use of materials like gold and copper in the PCBs.

Full lifecycle climate change potential for production and use in different scenarios of Webex Desk Pro

The study also attempted to address the difference in climate change impacts from using the WebEx Desk Pro instead of commuting. This analysis was conducted for a few cities around the world and considered two scenarios–working from home instead of commuting to work, and meeting on video instead of undertaking long-distance travel to go to another office. The study found that avoiding a single day per month’s commute, or a single long-haul journey, comfortably offsets the entire climate burden associated with the device.

We have previously carried out full LCAs on an IP Phone, a Blade Server, and continue to work on more products in our portfolio. The following charts provide more information on the lifecycle impacts of Cisco products:

  • Breakdown of GHG emissions by lifecycle phase for Cisco products.
  • Breakdown of GHG emissions by manufacturing phase.
  • Blade server impacts by lifecycle phase (% impact).
  • Blade server manufacturing environmental impacts by component or subassembly.

The extraction and processing of precious metals like copper and gold required to make printed circuit boards (PCBs) and integrated circuits (ICs) are the primary drivers of all categories of environmental impact, including abiotic depletion, which is the decreasing availability of non-living resources like minerals and fossil fuels. Hard-drive manufacturing processes, including washing and cooling of production chemicals, are the primary drivers of blue water consumption and smog formation, respectively.

GHG emissions by lifecycle phase for Cisco products
(Percent of total emissions)

IP Phone1

  • Use 81.5%
  • Manufacturing 19.4%
  • Transport 0.9%
  • End-of-Life -1.8%

Blade-server1

  • Use 91.2%
  • Manufacturing 9.0%
  • Transport 0.1%
  • End-of-Life -0.3%

1 Some figures may not total 100% due to rounding of underlying data

GHG emissions for manufacturing phase for Cisco products
(Percent of GHG emissions by product component type)

IP Phone1

  • Printed wiring board 21%
  • Integrated circuits 40%
  • Hard disk drive NA
  • Electronics (other) 14%
  • Packaging 2%
  • Enclosure materials 17%
  • Assembly and test 4%
  • LCD screen 2%

Blade-server1

  • Printed wiring board 46%
  • Integrated circuits 24%
  • Hard disk drive 22%
  • Electronics (other) 5%
  • Packaging 2%
  • Enclosure materials <1%
  • Assembly and test <1%
  • LCD screen NA

1 Some figures may not total 100% due to rounding of underlying data

Blade server environmental impacts by lifecycle phase
(Percent of total impact)

Global warming potential

  • Use 91%
  • Manufacturing 9%
  • Transport 0%
  • End-of-Life 0%

Primary energy demand

  • Use 94%
  • Manufacturing 6%
  • Transport 0%
  • End-of-Life 0%

Blue water consumption

  • Use 79%
  • Manufacturing 21%
  • Transport 0%
  • End-of-Life 0%

Eutrophication potential1

  • Use 77%
  • Manufacturing 21%
  • Transport 1%
  • End-of-Life 0%

Acidification potential1

  • Use 85%
  • Manufacturing 15%
  • Transport 1%
  • End-of-Life 0%

Abiotic depletion

  • Use 3%
  • Manufacturing 98%
  • Transport 0%
  • End-of-Life -1%

Smog formation potential

  • Use 66%
  • Manufacturing 34%
  • Transport 0%
  • End-of-Life 0%

1 Some figures may not total 100% due to rounding of underlying data

Blade server manufacturing environmental impacts by component or subassembly
(Percent of total impact)

Global warming potential

  • Printed wiring board 46%
  • Integrated circuits 24%
  • Hard disk drive 23%
  • Electronics (other) 5%
  • Packaging 2%
  • Enclosure materials 0%
  • Assembly and test 0%

Primary energy demand1

  • Printed wiring board 52%
  • Integrated circuits 34%
  • Hard disk drive 1%
  • Electronics (other) 7%
  • Packaging 5%
  • Enclosure materials 0%
  • Assembly and test 0%

Blue water consumption

  • Printed wiring board 26%
  • Integrated circuits 8%
  • Hard disk drive 59%
  • Electronics (other) 6%
  • Packaging 1%
  • Enclosure materials 0%
  • Assembly and test 0%

Eutrophication potential

  • Printed wiring board 44%
  • Integrated circuits 20%
  • Hard disk drive 31%
  • Electronics (other) 4%
  • Packaging 1%
  • Enclosure materials 0%
  • Assembly and test 0%

Acidification potential1

  • Printed wiring board 38%
  • Integrated circuits 26%
  • Hard disk drive 26%
  • Electronics (other) 9%
  • Packaging 1%
  • Enclosure materials 0%
  • Assembly and test 0%

Abiotic depletion1

  • Printed wiring board 39%
  • Integrated circuits 51%
  • Hard disk drive 0%
  • Electronics (other) 9%
  • Packaging 0%
  • Enclosure materials 0%
  • Assembly and test 0%

Smog formation potential

  • Printed wiring board 17%
  • Integrated circuits 9%
  • Hard disk drive 71%
  • Electronics (other) 3%
  • Packaging 0%
  • Enclosure materials 0%
  • Assembly and test 0%

1 Some figures may not total 100% due to rounding of underlying data

In the past, we carried out product carbon footprint (PCF) studies on a standalone (chassis-based) switch, a small access router, a large chassis router, and a mid-level ethernet switch. In addition to these, in fiscal 2021 we also completed multiple streamlined LCAs focused on product carbon footprints using the PAIA tool. Results of these LCAs can be found in the charts below. Regardless of methodology or tool, we continue to see a trend related to our products where the use phase is anywhere between 75–95 percent of the PCF depending on the product type. Transport and end-of-life continue to minimally contribute to our PCF compared to the use and manufacturing phases.

In fiscal 2022, we plan to use thinkstep GaBi ts to look at the GWP impacts from the manufacturing phase with a larger set of products across our portfolio. The goal is to try to develop a scalable methodology to better estimate these impacts across all types of products.

GHG emissions by lifecycle phase for various Cisco product categories using PAIA
(Percent of total emissions)

Desktop switch

  • Use 77.1%
  • Manufacturing 17.6%
  • Transport 5.1%
  • End-of-Life 0.2%

1 or 2RU switch

  • Use 81.2%
  • Manufacturing 16.8%
  • Transport 1.9%
  • End-of-Life 0.1%

>2RU switch1

  • Use 94.4%
  • Manufacturing 4.9%
  • Transport 0.6%
  • End-of-Life 0.0%

1 RU rack server

  • Use 79.9%
  • Manufacturing 11.2%
  • Transport 8.5%
  • End-of-Life 0.4%

2 RU rack server

  • Use 79.0%
  • Manufacturing 17.6%
  • Transport 3.2%
  • End-of-Life 0.2%

Line Card

  • Use 80.5%
  • Manufacturing 18.3%
  • Transport 1.1%
  • End-of-Life 0.1%

1 Some figures may not total 100% due to rounding of underlying data.

These estimates were generated using the Product Attribute to Impact Algorithm model, Version 1.3.0, copyright by the ICT Benchmarking collaboration including the Massachusetts Institute of Technology’s Materials Systems Laboratory and partners.

Ecolabels

Ecolabels are markings that are applied to products that make an environmental claim. ISO 14020 classifies Ecolabels as either Type I, Type II, or Type III which can be defined as the following:

  • Type I: employs a third-party certification process to verify product or service compliance with a pre-selected set of criteria.
  • Type II: self-declared declaration based on standard which may cover one or many environmental claims.
  • Type III: self-declared declaration to a set of predetermined categories of parameters based on ISO 14040.

When applicable, Cisco’s products are evaluated against the following Type I ecolabels: ENERGY STAR and Electronic Product Environmental Assessment Tool (EPEAT). ENERGY STAR looks at the energy efficiency of the product, while EPEAT evaluates the larger environmental and social criteria related to each product, such as:

  • Reduction of chemicals of concern.
  • Climate change mitigation.
  • Corporate environment, social, and governance (ESG) performance.

Cisco currently has products certified to the ENERGY STAR standard under the Enterprise Server and Telephones category; a full list can be found here: ENERGY STAR Product Finder. Cisco also has certified products for EPEAT under the Servers category.

Full lifecycle climate change potential for production and use in different scenarios of Webex Desk Pro

London Home office

  • Production & EOL: 280.56439908
  • Energy - Standby: 117.1466964
  • Energy - Active: 115.05479184
  • Energy - Data transfer: 19.69790382

London Meeting room

  • Production & EOL: 280.56439851
  • Energy - Standby: 234.48301349
  • Energy - Active: 53.10350463
  • Energy - Data transfer: 4.1896597512

London Huddle room

  • Production & EOL: 280.56440672
  • Energy - Standby: 202.266449824
  • Energy - Active: 39.730909112
  • Energy - Data transfer: 2.1942297854

Paris Home office

  • Production & EOL: 280.56975444
  • Energy - Standby: 19.747411866
  • Energy - Active: 22.721917356
  • Energy - Data transfer: 4.015582551

Paris Meeting room

  • Production & EOL: 280.56975639
  • Energy - Standby: 56.76407319
  • Energy - Active: 12.855393298
  • Energy - Data transfer: 1.0142404151

Paris Huddle room

  • Production & EOL: 280.569762
  • Energy - Standby: 53.3065518
  • Energy - Active: 7.32965076
  • Energy - Data transfer: 1.052471232

Oslo Home office

  • Production & EOL: 282.75099138
  • Energy - Standby: 7.524613044
  • Energy - Active: 7.209995598
  • Energy - Data transfer: 1.0751086476

Oslo Meeting room

  • Production & EOL: 282.75099083
  • Energy - Standby: 14.317284091
  • Energy - Active: 3.242443754
  • Energy - Data transfer: 0.2558161794

Oslo Huddle room

  • Production & EOL: 282.75099052
  • Energy - Standby: 11.7671008917
  • Energy - Active: 6.2229862291
  • Energy - Data transfer: 0.2062071285

San Francisco Home office

  • Production & EOL: 291.42793728
  • Energy - Standby: 241.77255168
  • Energy - Active: 197.87931648
  • Energy - Data transfer: 29.506504704

San Francisco Meeting room

  • Production & EOL: 291.4279345
  • Energy - Standby: 376.4485372
  • Energy - Active: 52.63899141
  • Energy - Data transfer: 3.230119881

San Francisco Huddle room

  • Production & EOL: 291.427940118
  • Energy - Standby: 339.730306734
  • Energy - Active: 93.425833536
  • Energy - Data transfer: 2.0638616191

Sydney Meeting room

  • Production & EOL: 277.92753804
  • Energy - Standby: 617.3669259
  • Energy - Active: 135.82072214
  • Energy - Data transfer: 18.752520345

Sydney Huddle room

  • Production & EOL: 282.579793003
  • Energy - Standby: 562.78186807
  • Energy - Active: 151.730405846
  • Energy - Data transfer: 12.5694847673