• Thermography
  • HVAC Duct Cleaning
  • HVAC Air Balancing
  • Power Quality Analysis
Questions to Ponder

Is your business important?

How much importance is paid towards maintenance?

Do you often wait until there is a crisis to attend to issue?

Do you know how hard your systems are working? - example a server fan is working hard due to an airflow problem, which in turn is costing you precious resources which is "Money"

Do you find yourself with vendors telling you that a certain process will solve the problem, only to find out that it made it worse or it wasn't part of the solution / problem?

Did you know that with the latest "state of the art" technology we can help you pin point (identify) future problems with our experience, tools and reporting packages.

When was the last time you looked at the critical infrastructure in detail as the attitude is that it costs money to maintain it (it is working so it must be okay), but in reality and extensive research that it has cost business 10 to 50 times the cost of the critical component failure.

You may ask again “Why should I do this?” Ask again – Why not? You have nothing to lose but a lot to gain for us to evaluate the deficiencies in the system. These are known as the hidden costs of doing business.
Contact Info
Beyond Vision Engineers & Consultants
R.H. No. 43, Ravi Garden, Pune-Solapur Road,
Opp. HP Petrol Pump, Pune
Email: sales@beyondvisionec.in

Phone: 9764552323, 8007037861

Reasons of heat

Basic electrical power and resistance formulas explain the relationship between the power a unit uses and the heat it generates.

Electrical energy (P) equals Current (I) squared times Resistance (R): P = I2R. As resistance increases slightly, the current increases exponentially. The amount of heat generated is directly proportional to the amount of electrical energy traveling on a system.

Example: A fused electrical connection has a resistance of 8 ohms and flow of 30 amps under normal circumstances. Infrared (IR) temperatures run at ambient room temperature (roughly 70 °F to 80 °F). As a bolted mechanical connection works loose over time, the overall circuit resistance increases slightly (measured in milli-ohms), but the amount of electrical current (measured in amps) squares itself and increases drastically. The resulting temperatures can run as high 500 °F. This massive increase in current flow is converted directly to heat through the physical condition of the metal, or worse yet, straight to an open air arc. Adding insult to injury as the generated heat increases resistance climbs eventually out of control. This phenomenon often referred to as ‘run-away thermal breakdown’ or an arc flash. Regardless of the voltage, the heat generated by a massive rush of current can easily exceed 30,000 °F.