Compressed air is used widely throughout industry and is often considered the 'fourth utility' at many facilities. Almost every industrial plant, from a small machine shop to an immense pulp and paper mill, has some type of compressed air system. In many cases, the compressed air system is so vital that the facility cannot operate without it. This 3-hour online course discusses the basics of compressed air systems including compressor types, power sources used to drive the compressor, types of system controls, compressor system accessories, and uses of compressed air.
This US Department of Energy sourcebook that this course is based on is designed to provide compressed air system users with a reference that outlines opportunities for system performance improvements. It is intended to make compressed air system users aware of the performance improvement potential, details some of the significant opportunities, and directs users to additional sources of assistance.
After completing this course, you will have a better understanding of:
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David Chitester is a professional trainer and founder of RedVector.com Inc. and Chitester Management Systems. He has authored numerous online courses and taught live classes on ethics, laws and rules, building codes and the ADA. His courses have been approved by numerous state boards and private organizations including the: AIA, USGBC, FBPE, AICP, FCILB, ECLB, Florida Building Commission and many others.
By Sunil G. (Engineer) on January 24, 2020
By William R. (Engineer) on January 28, 2020
A lot of reading.
By Brian M. (Engineer) on May 6, 2020
A lot of reading.
More graphics and illustrations would be nice.
By Travis R. (Engineer) on February 7, 2020
More graphics and illustrations would be nice. It felt quite disjointed. More applications and examples would also help illustrate the points being made. It felt like there were many assumptions being made on a knowledge of industrial facilities and operations, which is understandable, but could confuse some students.
was like reading a book.
By Ron W. (Engineer) on August 27, 2020
was like reading a book.....information not well presented