Kaeser regularly writes and presents in-depth reports on compressed air topics such as energy efficiency, as well as advisory articles to assist compressed air users in - for example - selecting the right compressed air equipment for their application.
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Compressed air is usually one of the most expensive utilities to a business. With the cost of electricity on the rise, understanding how to reduce such compressed air associated operating costs has never been so important. This whitepaper demonstrates the first steps that can be taken in order to reduce compressed air associated operating costs.
This whitepaper considers the importance of meaningful data and the key criteria which should be sought in order to be able to compare quotes - comprehensively, critically and realistically.
In this whitepaper we look at the most common and widely used low pressure system solutions - rotary blowers and screw blowers, in order to ascertain which blower technology is right for optimum energy efficiency.
Different production processes require different quality classes for dry compressed air, so it’s advisable to identify the best and most cost-effective solution for your specific application. The expert tips and tricks presented in this whitepaper, will go a long way toward avoiding unnecessary frustration – and costs.
As a food or beverage manufacturer or processor you must meet stringent air quality standards when it comes to the production of compressed air in your manufacturing or processing facility. In this whitepaper we discuss why compressed air needs to be treated and some of the technologies that can be utilised in order to meet the most stringent of compressed air quality standards.
The low-pressure segment comprises a range of applications that are well-served by numerous compression principles. As to which principle is best and most future-viable differs for each individual case - yet the general principles presented here should provide valuable assistance in helping make these important decisions.
Compressed air is a vital utility in the automotive aftermarket industry. That said, its impact on workflow, product quality and energy bills can often be overlooked. This can mean costly rework as a result of poor air quality affecting paint jobs and workflow interruptions due to inadequate air supply both causing real dollar losses in terms of rework costs and inflated energy bills. However unlike other utilities, the end user has complete control over their compressed air system.
In this whitepaper which we look at three key factors which can assist a WWTP in optimising the efficiency and reliability of their blower aeration process.
The different types of technology available for generating compressed air are many and varied: rotary lobe blowers, rotary screw blowers and turbo blowers, to name but a few. With a wealth of options on offer, operators looking to purchase reliable and long-lasting equipment for applications such as wastewater treatment would be well advised to consider the matter very carefully from an engineering perspective before making a decision.
The extensive automation characteristic of modern production methods in the pharmaceutical industry makes compressed air a vitally important energy carrier. Supply failure can result in expensive downtime whilst inefficiencies in production and distribution can mean unnecessarily high costs. As a whole, this series illuminates design and implementation principles for ensuring an efficient, reliable and cost effective compressed air supply – which is often possible without major effort. Part 1 provides an overview and introduction to topics covered in more detail in the following parts.
A great deal can often be achieved with just a few measures to increase efficiency and cost savings of the compressed air supply. The second part of this series describes the key points to observe in the process of renovating an existing or planning a new system, and provides some tips on optimisation.
Turbo, reciprocating or rotary screw compressors, or blowers? Which compressors are the right ones? And how can they best be combined to achieve maximum efficiency of the compressed air supply? The third part of this series answers these questions whilst also demonstrating how the use of heat recovery can yield cost savings.