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Posted in Uncategorized on February 20, 2016
- Meeting the demand for housing for exponentially increasing population
- Growing demand for drinking water and efficient sewerage system
- Provision of reliable and stable energy to large population
- Rapid economic growth and industrialization to absorb human capital resource
- Pursuing United Nations – Sustainable Development Goals.
The ORANGE color depicts our continued enthusiasm, commitment and determination to Energy efficient energy solutions.
We are dedicated to provide our customers efficient utilization of power, energy and fuel through our products and consultancy, thus keeping environment relatively green.
We pursue with the strategy to keep updated our potential customers of how we create value by showcasing relevant information.
We are guided by the philosophy of Continual Improvement, Customer-Focused effective and efficient Solutions and betterment of the society as a whole.
To achieve innovative technological growth and energy efficient solutions.
Posted in ISO 9001 on November 29, 2014
The International Organization for Standardization (ISO) has announced the approval of a new project for ISO 37001, the new anti-bribery management system standard.
Released in November 2011, BS 10500, the current specification for anti-bribery management is being used as a base document to develop the standard.
A committee was setup to develop the standard and they were due to have their first committee meeting at the end of March 2014. The draft international standard is expected to be available for comment early 2015 with the final standard expected to be published in 2016.
Posted in ISO 9001 on November 24, 2014
- Provides a documented system which controls the activities/services/products.
- Provides written procedures that define authority, responsibility and interfaces.
- Ensures activities/ services/products that meet all specified requirements.
- Promotes reputation in the market place through customer satisfaction and happiness.
- Provides a system which ensures that all noncompliance – errors, deficiencies, complaints and quality problems are immediately identified; controlled and dealt with through feedback loops.
- Promotes efficiency and cost effectiveness
- Motivates staff towards a pride in carting out their respective job
- Promotes improved industrial relations through interfaces and interdepartmental cooperation and inputs.
- Controls all activities/services/products performance data through feedback analysis.
- Identifies and fulfill training needs and expectations.
- Improves communication
- Produces historical records to confirm levels of quality system effectiveness and activities/services/products achievement and assist with product liability claims
- Provides information for employee’s induction
- Greater customer loyalty and satisfaction from the education system of an ISO 9000 QMS standard certified organization.
Posted in ISO 9001 on October 13, 2014
Starting something new generally raises many questions that need to be answered. One of the first is: Where do I start ISO 9001 implementation?
There is no single answer for all organizations, the answer to this question is organization-specific, but a good place to start is with a Gap Analysis. The gap analysis is designed to have you review the processes you currently have in place, compare them against the ISO 9001 standard requirements, and see what gaps exist that need to be filled. Once you know this you can define the scope of the ISO 9001 implementation:
- What are the quick wins or low hanging fruit? These are the processes that are already very close to meeting all requirements. A slight modification to these will gain quick results.
- What processes are new or will require significant changes. It is good to start on these early to ensure you have enough time for implementing and training against the new process.
- What are your pain points? If there is a recurring problem that can be addressed while you are already updating a process this improvement can be seen now.
- What will be your budget – this will bring discipline and focus regarding the processes that you plan to implement (e.g., if you have a limited budget, as most people have, the focus will be more on important process updates rather than the minor improvements that could be made.
- What will be your timeframe – timeframe is usually limited, so you focus on what is important rather than on what would be nice to have.
By having the scope defined, you can relax. The first and very important step is made. Now the preparation phase can begin.
Posted in Uncategorized on June 22, 2014
Cogeneration, also known as Combined Heat and Power (CHP), is the simultaneous production of electrical power and useful heat. Cogeneration systems generally employ “Topping Power Cycle” or “Bottoming Power Cycle”.
Topping Power Cycle:
In contrast to conventional fossil fuel based electric power generation, cogeneration system deliver some of the heat generated as a product which can be used for industrial heating processes and/or space cooling.
Bottoming Power Cycle:
Its basic principle is that high temperature exhaust heat rejected from an industrial process is used to produce steam or hot water, which can then be used to drive a steam turbine to produce electric power.
Both cycles enhance fuel utilization and improve energy conversion efficiency as well as provide a more economic, safe and reliable operation resulting in an overall reduction in operational cost.
In principle, a cogeneration system is composed of prime mover, electric power generator, heat recovery system, and control mechanism. The core of the cogeneration is the energy conversion unit that allows the combined production of electricity and heat. There are a number of different conversion technologies that have been deployed and used in combined heat and power (CHP) applications.
Posted in Power and Energy on June 14, 2014
The term “Load” in electrical power system engineering can have several meanings. Here are basic definitions of the term “Load”.
- A device, connected to a power system, that consumes power.
- The total power (active and/or reactive) consumed by all the devices connected to a power system.
- A portion of the system that is not explicitly represented in a system model, but rather is treated as if it were a single power-consuming device connected to a bus in the system model.
- The power output of a generator or generating plant.
Where the meaning is not clear from the context, the terms, “Load Device”, “System Load”, “Bus Load”, and Generator or Plant Load, respectively, may be used to clarify the intent.