Based on baseline totals from 2013, Microsoft says its effort to reduce emissions is intended to reach goals set by the Paris climate agreement, which itself aims to keep the global temperature increase under two degrees Celsius.
As we expand our global cloud infrastructure, we will increasingly turn to renewable energy because it is a clean power source and gives us better financial predictability. It's good for the environment, our customers and our business. Our cloud-based programs to reduce resource consumption have already cut energy consumption at our main campus in Redmond, Washington by nearly 20 percent, reducing emissions and our power bill.
As part of its efforts, Microsoft says it will soon power its Puget Sound campus with 100 percent carbon-free energy.
Xbox Series X vs. Xbox Series S: Which next-gen console is for you?
How Microsoft’s more affordable next-generation Xbox Series S stacks up against its upcoming Xbox Series X flagship, including price, specs, features, and much more.
Razer Junglecat review: An essential tool for Xbox Game Streaming & XCloud
The Razer Junglecat is an Android gamepad designed to bring some Nintendo Switch-like usability to the awfulness of mobile gaming. And hey, it works pretty damn well.
Xbox Elite Controller Series 2 review: A gamepad (almost) perfected
Microsoft's original Xbox Elite Controller had lofty ambitions but collapsed under the weight of some crippling flaws. The Elite Series 2 fixes most of that while piling on extra features. Here's our review.
Everything you need to build your own NAS setup (and what it will cost)
Running out of storage on your PC or laptop is the worst. Building your own Network Attached Storage (NAS) can help make sure you never have to experience misery.