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How to build enterprise by just having skill of mechanical engineering.


2019-04-14 19:08:15

Subject: Engineering To Enterprice

Faculty Of Engineering: Enterprise

What Exactly Asker Wants:

If i just persue my career as a Mechanical Engineer and mostly maintain HVAC (Heating, ventilation, and air conditioning) based system. now i want to start may enterprice.

well i can train,i can recruit and i can even somewhat do presentation for Marketing person. but i am not able to understand how I could define price for serives and what accounting problems i need to more focus to define business models.

 Total Answers Given: 1

2019-08-16 17:52:41

Hello Nisarg_nkjvd

I am not HVAC engineer. i am basically structural engineer but as far as my knowledge goes with HVAC engineers. I know this following problems mostly engineers do deals with.

  1. Unwanted thermal stratification. In a large open space, it is difficult to achieve ideal air distribution. Cold air tends to settle while warm air rises, resulting in stratified layers that tend to stagnate. In addition, it is not uncommon for the temperature difference to result in the formation of cold downdrafts along vertical surfaces. These can cause uncomfortable cold spots in the building. Conventional HVAC cooling systems can intensify the problem by introducing large volumes of cold air into the space at once. For this reason, it is often a good idea to incorporate an air distribution solution, such as large industrial ceiling fans, into the design.
  2. Fluctuating need for fresh air intake. In buildings where occupancy rates vary considerably (such as concert venues or sports arenas), it may be necessary to adjust air intake and distribution accordingly. When the structure is filled to capacity, more air may need to be brought in to satisfy fresh air requirements. During times of relative vacancy, the air turnover rate may not be so critical. Where the need for air intake varies, it is important to design the HVAC system in such a way that these variations can be easily and quickly accommodated.
  3. Moisture condensation. Large buildings, especially uninsulated ones, are prone to moisture condensation. When large quantities of warm moist air trapped near the ceiling become exposed to cooling surfaces such as walls or windows, moisture is released that can accumulate on interior surfaces. Like all moisture issues, this can lead to problems with fungal growth as well as damage to the building structure. Condensation can also be a serious safety issue. Moisture can accumulate on floors, railings and metal stairs, where it can cause occupants to slip and injure themselves. Metal buildings are especially prone to this problem. Condensation can be controlled through improved insulation, reducing sources of humidity and effective ventilation. Cooling fans that provide an evaporative cooling effect can be especially useful.
  4. Uncontrolled energy costs. Large doorways, inadequate air sealing and insulation and poor heat distribution all contribute to energy loss in large buildings. Buildings that demonstrate excessive outside air infiltration are especially prone to high energy costs. This is sometimes unavoidable, as in the case of warehouses with large loading docks. Devices such as vinyl strip curtains can help separate indoor from outdoor air. In cases where this is not practical, a series of high-volume low speed fans can create an "air curtain" that achieves a similar effect, without obstructing the movement of people and equipment through the space. Techniques and devices such as space heating and cooling, air destratification, natural ventilation, programmable controllers and heat recovery can greatly improve large building energy efficiency, as can upgrading to more efficient HVAC equipment.
  5. Sick building syndrome. Inadequate air flow, air stratification and moisture buildup in large buildings can all conspire to create ideal conditions for the growth of toxic mold. In addition, stale air is an excellent medium for harboring viruses, bacteria and other airborne contaminants. Any time illness rates and absenteeism appear higher than normal, a large building’s HVAC system should be inspected to be sure acceptable indoor air quality standards are being maintained.

AS per name suggest all kind of stratification of plant has been maintained by HVAC people so this is plant`s absolutly inner process that none of plant operators would prefer for outsource thi process outside the plant but as you know this is also work with regarding to plant certification and auditing that too require same kind of knowledge so you may have option to start your own consulting firm by which you can give advise if any of the plant operator want to start some new processand don't know how and what knowledge and precaution will be needed and what and how to maintain any new process in plan.

or think about some plant is not getting certified and failing its audit most of time than they might need your talent and you can consult them.

or you may also become a third party requiter or labor supply firm or tarining and recruiting firm that know who is suitable at where and what is missing for moving forward.

i don't know if there any firms completely outsource this maintanace process. but i am giving this answer as a best of my deal with HVAC engineersing.

 67% Sure