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We work with companies to reduce the carbon footprint of their offline batch cloud compute.

Try out the heata network

We'd love to discuss how we can help - if you're not sure if your workloads would be suitable, get in touch and we can let you know.

Here are some examples of the types of work we can undertake:

  • Computational Fluid Dynamics

  • Finite Element Analysis

  • Climate modelling

  • Computational finance and risk analysis

  • Higher education research

  • In silico drug research

or mail us

Lower carbon compute

Each heata unit uses 56% less electricity and saves 1 tonne of carbon per year vs a typical data centre plus hot water heating[1]. This is because we avoid an air conditioning energy cost, and offset a domestic hot water heating cost. So not only is your compute having a positive climate impact, but it's also having a positive social impact too.

You can find out more about how it works below.

CO2 - Lower carbon emissions using heata

Cloud native compute

We support Kubernetes; deploy and manage your heata workloads online with Rancher, kubectl and within your existing platform as part of a hybrid cloud set-up. If you have specific requirements, let us know.

Kubernetes logo


We've worked with SUSE to build the heata network on their secure edge platform which has been designed to provide enterprise grade security in physically exposed public infrastructure. Our software partner is Securelinx, a SUSE platinum partner with over twenty years' experience ensuring secure enterprise grade outcomes for businesses using Open Source solutions. Read more about the heata network and security here.

Securelinx logoSUSE logo
Photo of the heata unit

Meet the heata unit

A powerful compute server that attaches to domestic hot water cylinders, the heat generated by the processing is transferred into the cylinder using a patented thermal transfer mechanism.

How the heata unit works. New way to 3D render


A 'host' is the household with the heata unit installed on their hot water cylinder.
Still have questions? Get in touch