• UC Davis PI World customer story(1)

    In 2013, UC Davis as part of the University of California system had an ambitious goal: Net zero greenhouse gas emissions from the campus’s building and vehicle fleet by 2025. University of California, Davis was the first major university to pledge carbon neutrality, and with more than 1,000 buildings comprising a total of 11.3 million square feet, it’s a high bar to clear. In early steps toward carbon neutrality, the university embarked on a few large projects with clear benefits, retrofitting large plants and buildings to operate more efficiently. But when the obvious projects had been tackled, UC Davis turned to the PI System to identify opportunities for using data to drive more efficient use of resources.
    Year: 2020

    UC Davis PI World customer story

    In 2013, UC Davis as part of the University of California system had an ambitious goal: Net zero greenhouse gas emissions from the campus’s building and vehicle fleet by 2025. University of California, Davis was the first major university to pledge carbon neutrality, and with more than 1,000 buildings comprising a total of 11.3 million square feet, it’s a high bar to clear. In early steps toward carbon neutrality, the university embarked on a few large projects with clear benefits, retrofitting large plants and buildings to operate more efficiently. But when the obvious projects had been tackled, UC Davis turned to the PI System™ to identify opportunities for using data to drive more efficient use of resources.
    Year: 2020

    Estrategias de Datos Centralizados para Operaciones Modernas de Gas y Petróleo

    2020 Oil&Gas webinar 2020-08-26 Download the Presentation Slides > Gonzalo Merciel OSIsoft ...
    Year: 2020

    Infraestrutura de Dados para a Indústria Farmacêutica 4.0

    2020 Pharma webinar 2020-08-20 Download the Presentation Slides > Anderson Amaral OSIsoft Petter Moree OSIsoft ...
    Year: 2020

    EDF Renewables PI World customer story

    It’s late on a Friday night in San Diego and Max, a controller you might imagine working in the operations control center (OCC) for EDF Renewables, has his eyes full of lights. He scans multiple control screens displaying the status of all the company’s wind turbines scattered across North America. A glance at one screen reveals that a few turbines at a site in Canada are down. After Max realizes he cannot reset the turbines remotely, a fraught but inevitable question arises: should he call out an after-hours maintenance crew, or not? Every hour a turbine is down means more lost revenue. Max knows there is a potentially huge amount of money on the line. But how much? And how much lost potential revenue merits a call-out? If only OCC controllers like Max had data to help answer such questions, the savings could be enormous.
    Year: 2020