The real estate mantra, “location, location, location,” rings true for getting the energy savings and reliability you’re expecting from your compressed air system. To obtain the envy of all your friends and neighbors, there are a couple of key design considerations that greatly affect your compressors’ performance and therefore your system’s performance.
Join compressed air experts Neil Mehltretter and Wayne Perry as they examine key design criteria when planning your compressed air system, including ventilation, equipment clearance, compressed air storage and piping, and the overall compressor room environment.
This webinar reviews the key design considerations that contribute to an energy-efficient, reliable, scalable compressed air system.
Webinar attendees will be able to answer:
TAs Engineering Manager, Neil Mehltretter is a key player in Kaeser’s Technical Department, with responsibilities including product management, system design, and more. An authority on compressed air assessments, Neil has conducted and supervised thousands of industrial compressed air studies, helping users achieve significant energy savings and operational improvements. He has authored several nationally published articles on compressed air system optimization and is a frequent presenter on energy-efficient system design. In addition to his Bachelor’s Degree in Chemical Engineering from The University of Florida, Neil is AIRMaster+ certified, has completed the DOE Compressed Air Challenge I and II, is a Certified Energy Manager (CEM®), and is a Master Certified System Specialist through Kaeser’s Factory Training Program.
Wayne Perry is senior technical director at Kaeser Compressors, Inc. An industry specialist with more than 35 years of experience in all aspects of the compressed air business, he is a Qualified AIRMaster+ Specialist for the U.S. Department of Energy and a former instructor for Compressed Air Challenge. He has provided extensive technical expertise in the development of international standards for compressed air system assessments and has also worked as a compressed air expert for the United Nations Industrial Development Organization. Wayne serves on various technical and standards committees of the Compressed Air and Gas Institute (CAGI) including the Rotary Positive Engineering Committee, the Standards Committee, and the Energy Efficiency Committee. He is also one of the U.S. representatives to ISO TC118 that developed ISO 11011, the international standard for compressed air system assessments.
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