This website uses cookies primarily for visitor analytics. Certain pages will ask you to fill in contact details to receive additional information. On these pages you have the option of having the site log your details for future visits. Indicating you want the site to remember your details will place a cookie on your device. To view our full cookie policy, please click here. You can also view it at any time by going to our Contact Us page.

Maintenance strategies guide for compressed air users

06 October 2018

Gardner Denver has published a free guide on the latest predictive and preventative maintenance strategies that compressed air users can implement, to help save money, improve efficiencies and reduce downtime. 

The guide considers how businesses have become increasingly wary of purchasing a compressed air system for a low upfront cost, only for maintenance issues to arise further down the line. With any initial savings lost to repairs, organisations are now focusing on the maintenance strategies that can help improve a system’s whole life costs.

The guide covers the insights that data analytics and Industry 4.0 can provide, as well as the benefits of using genuine spare parts and lubricants. It also provides an overview of the savings that are possible through identifying air leaks and by undertaking energy audits, as well as the benefits offered with local servicing.

Keith Atkinson, EMEAI sales manager at Gardner Denver, explains: “With UK industry using more than 20TWh of electricity every year to compress air, any steps that can help reduce energy costs while minimising the risk of downtime and maintenance issues are to be encouraged. We have developed this free new guide to address these issues in more detail, demonstrating how implementing the right predictive and preventative maintenance strategies can cut costs, improve operational efficiencies, limit downtime, increase productivity and deliver assured peace of mind.

The free guide is available from: 

Contact Details and Archive...

Print this page | E-mail this page