Monitoring water networks allows for optimum pressurization, reduced leaks and non revenue water (NRW) losses, as well as live information about the states of critical parts of the water distribution system, such as reservoirs, control valves, and supply tanks.
Optimal Water Supply Management
Reduced Energy Consumption
Smart wastewater management allows for monitoring water levels to prevent polluting and costly sewer overflow events, detecting odors emitted by corrosive gases before they damage infrastructure, and managing pump failures and other critical events at lift stations.
Prioritized Emergency Response
Secure Critical Infrastructure Data
Prevent Public Health & Safety Hazards
Continuously monitoring environmental parameters such as air quality, noise levels, and surface water levels is essential to organizations that need to be in compliance with Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) and other legislation.
Sustainable Ecosystem Management
Air, Soil, and Water Data Collection
Natural Resource Impact Assessments
Oil and gas infrastructure requires active monitoring throughout site lifecycles to ensure maximum operating efficiency. Commonly measured parameters include reservoir pressure for artificial lifts, tank levels, and flow levels at saltwater disposal (SWD) sites.
Reduced Unplanned Downtime
Improved Planning and Operational Efficiency
Industrial assets can be monitored as part of a proactive or predictive maintenance strategy which seeks to receive information about impending system failures before they occur. In addition, key security functions such as perimeter monitoring can be undertaken remotely.
Prolonged Equipment Lifetime
Increased Workforce Productivity