If your industry relies on machines, condition monitoring can help you catch failures early, reducing emergency stoppages that eat up profits and cut into production time. Organizations that use high-quality condition monitoring spend 46% less on maintenance costs and increase uptime by 30%.
The use of multiple condition monitoring inspection technologies in assessing the health of plant assets yields a collaborative view of equipment health while expanding covered failure modes. Today, route-based condition monitoring inspections are incorporating human observations, thermal imaging, vibration, and ultrasound. Permanent inline monitoring systems also offer thermal imaging, vibration, ultrasound, oil, and motor current monitoring.
Join us as we explore the failure modes of common equipment and identify inspection technologies utilized to detect equipment defects that lead to failure. The webinar utilizes illustrations of both route-based multi-technology inspections and permanent inline monitoring inspections. Additionally, examples of technology collaboration within an equipment type will be given. Learn how implementing a multi-technology condition monitoring program can help you bridge the gap to better data use, productivity, and cost efficiency.
- Review the use of condition monitoring technologies in a comprehensive failure mode-based inspection program.
- See how a multi-technology condition monitoring program that utilizes both route-based and inline monitoring can help your organization manage risk and reduce emergency downtime.
- Learn about innovations in condition monitoring technology and tools and how they can solve long-standing problems/issues.
- Understand the benefits of a reliability management system that integrates all of the technologies.
Preston Johnson is the Platform Leader focusing on Intelligent Monitoring and IIoT at Allied Reliability Group, with a technical focus on condition monitoring technology and systems. He builds on 28 years in industrial instrumentation at National Instruments, 15 of those in Condition Monitoring Systems, and draws from his broad functional background in people and project management, technical and domain expertise in asset monitoring applications, and business development to create and implement comprehensive business strategies for new product development, market introduction, and growth. Preston serves on the Board of Directors at the Society for Machinery Failure Prevention Technology and is also a certified Category III Vibration Analyst. He holds a Bachelor's of Science in Electrical Engineering and Computer Science from Vanderbilt University and a Master's of Business Administration in Information Management Systems from the University of Texas at Austin.