Energy Audits for existing facilities

To propose a smart solution, you have to initially understand the existing problem!

For every site we visit, we always highly recommend to adopt our energy audit service as a first approach, aiming to disclose all existing problems and possible opportunities. Once we have all data in hand, our engineers will work deliberately to crack the numbers and propose the smartest solutions possible. The outcomes are presented by a comprehensive valuable report.

From a theoretical point of view, all reports generated by Smart Age cover the requirements of international energy standards such as ISO 50001, but the reports are also distinguished by the practical workflow methodology that gets the theory down to earth.

 

Below is a chart summarizing the 3-R phases that cover up our entire audit and service methodologies.

 

Our philosophy endorses two sacred concepts that always govern and apply to each process within the workflow from the early ratification phase, passing by the rationalization phase, and ending by the realization phase:

 

 1- HOLISTIC APPROACH

In many cases, the true savings will not be revealed unless two or more solutions for different energy sectors are applied together. This is called the synergy effect. Adopting the holistic eye through our audits gives us competitive advantage, and enables us to unveil the real opportunities hidden behind the wisdom and beauty of synergy.

 

2- FEASIBLE SOLUTIONS

We believe that our reports should not remain words on paper, since the bottom line objective is to implement the proposed solutions and benefit from the promised and well calculated outcomes. Theoretically, several solutions may exist for any given problem, but what practically holds valid is the one that can be implemented with the least constraints and efforts possible, and yet deliver the required savings. For us, only feasible solutions are considered and mentioned in our findings. 

 

  

 

 

SMART NEWS

The Middle Eastern kingdom targets 41 GW of solar power by 2032 as it seeks to free up more of its abundant oil and gas reserves for lucrative export.

India, the world’s third-largest polluter, will spend at least $100 billion on climate-related projects but is not ready to follow China and the U.S., the top two emitters, in promising to limit its fossil-fuel emissions.

Japan’s trade ministry is setting stricter rules for production and sales of renewable energy in what it says is a drive to speed up development of projects and ensure stable power supply.

The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) proposed a rule to restrict the amount of carbon dioxide released from power plants. The rule calls for reducing carbon 30 percent by 2030 over 2005 levels.

The World Bank has approved its largest-ever financing of a project in Lebanon, a $474 million water supply development scheme aimed at addressing severe shortages faced by over half of the country’s population.

The Middle Eastern kingdom targets 41 GW of solar power by 2032 as it seeks to free up more of its abundant oil and gas reserves for lucrative export.

India, the world’s third-largest polluter, will spend at least $100 billion on climate-related projects but is not ready to follow China and the U.S., the top two emitters, in promising to limit its fossil-fuel emissions.

Japan’s trade ministry is setting stricter rules for production and sales of renewable energy in what it says is a drive to speed up development of projects and ensure stable power supply.

The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) proposed a rule to restrict the amount of carbon dioxide released from power plants. The rule calls for reducing carbon 30 percent by 2030 over 2005 levels.

The World Bank has approved its largest-ever financing of a project in Lebanon, a $474 million water supply development scheme aimed at addressing severe shortages faced by over half of the country’s population.

The Middle Eastern kingdom targets 41 GW of solar power by 2032 as it seeks to free up more of its abundant oil and gas reserves for lucrative export.

India, the world’s third-largest polluter, will spend at least $100 billion on climate-related projects but is not ready to follow China and the U.S., the top two emitters, in promising to limit its fossil-fuel emissions.

Japan’s trade ministry is setting stricter rules for production and sales of renewable energy in what it says is a drive to speed up development of projects and ensure stable power supply.

The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) proposed a rule to restrict the amount of carbon dioxide released from power plants. The rule calls for reducing carbon 30 percent by 2030 over 2005 levels.

The World Bank has approved its largest-ever financing of a project in Lebanon, a $474 million water supply development scheme aimed at addressing severe shortages faced by over half of the country’s population.

The Middle Eastern kingdom targets 41 GW of solar power by 2032 as it seeks to free up more of its abundant oil and gas reserves for lucrative export.

India, the world’s third-largest polluter, will spend at least $100 billion on climate-related projects but is not ready to follow China and the U.S., the top two emitters, in promising to limit its fossil-fuel emissions.

Japan’s trade ministry is setting stricter rules for production and sales of renewable energy in what it says is a drive to speed up development of projects and ensure stable power supply.

The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) proposed a rule to restrict the amount of carbon dioxide released from power plants. The rule calls for reducing carbon 30 percent by 2030 over 2005 levels.

The World Bank has approved its largest-ever financing of a project in Lebanon, a $474 million water supply development scheme aimed at addressing severe shortages faced by over half of the country’s population.

The Middle Eastern kingdom targets 41 GW of solar power by 2032 as it seeks to free up more of its abundant oil and gas reserves for lucrative export.

India, the world’s third-largest polluter, will spend at least $100 billion on climate-related projects but is not ready to follow China and the U.S., the top two emitters, in promising to limit its fossil-fuel emissions.

Japan’s trade ministry is setting stricter rules for production and sales of renewable energy in what it says is a drive to speed up development of projects and ensure stable power supply.

The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) proposed a rule to restrict the amount of carbon dioxide released from power plants. The rule calls for reducing carbon 30 percent by 2030 over 2005 levels.

The World Bank has approved its largest-ever financing of a project in Lebanon, a $474 million water supply development scheme aimed at addressing severe shortages faced by over half of the country’s population.

The Middle Eastern kingdom targets 41 GW of solar power by 2032 as it seeks to free up more of its abundant oil and gas reserves for lucrative export.

India, the world’s third-largest polluter, will spend at least $100 billion on climate-related projects but is not ready to follow China and the U.S., the top two emitters, in promising to limit its fossil-fuel emissions.

Japan’s trade ministry is setting stricter rules for production and sales of renewable energy in what it says is a drive to speed up development of projects and ensure stable power supply.

The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) proposed a rule to restrict the amount of carbon dioxide released from power plants. The rule calls for reducing carbon 30 percent by 2030 over 2005 levels.

The World Bank has approved its largest-ever financing of a project in Lebanon, a $474 million water supply development scheme aimed at addressing severe shortages faced by over half of the country’s population.

The Middle Eastern kingdom targets 41 GW of solar power by 2032 as it seeks to free up more of its abundant oil and gas reserves for lucrative export.

India, the world’s third-largest polluter, will spend at least $100 billion on climate-related projects but is not ready to follow China and the U.S., the top two emitters, in promising to limit its fossil-fuel emissions.

Japan’s trade ministry is setting stricter rules for production and sales of renewable energy in what it says is a drive to speed up development of projects and ensure stable power supply.

The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) proposed a rule to restrict the amount of carbon dioxide released from power plants. The rule calls for reducing carbon 30 percent by 2030 over 2005 levels.

The World Bank has approved its largest-ever financing of a project in Lebanon, a $474 million water supply development scheme aimed at addressing severe shortages faced by over half of the country’s population.

The Middle Eastern kingdom targets 41 GW of solar power by 2032 as it seeks to free up more of its abundant oil and gas reserves for lucrative export.

India, the world’s third-largest polluter, will spend at least $100 billion on climate-related projects but is not ready to follow China and the U.S., the top two emitters, in promising to limit its fossil-fuel emissions.

Japan’s trade ministry is setting stricter rules for production and sales of renewable energy in what it says is a drive to speed up development of projects and ensure stable power supply.

The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) proposed a rule to restrict the amount of carbon dioxide released from power plants. The rule calls for reducing carbon 30 percent by 2030 over 2005 levels.

The World Bank has approved its largest-ever financing of a project in Lebanon, a $474 million water supply development scheme aimed at addressing severe shortages faced by over half of the country’s population.

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