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News
20-03-2012

Do you want a control system designing for your new or existing project ?

If yes, then all you have to supply is a description of operation and an Input/Output points list, and i will do the rest.

For your FREE no obligation quote go to http://bms.system-maintenance.com or http://tridium.business-maintenance.com and enter some basic information into the online contact form.

A little about me, I am a Tridium certified controls programmer and have a HND in electrical / electronic engineering as well as being 17th edition wiring regulations certified. I have a valid JIB CSCS card so there is no problem with goning onto any construction site / site inductions.

As well as working on a daily basis with the Tridium Niagara platform I also work with touch screen HMI (Maple Systems) and Seimens LOGO plc for small projects.
I have designed projects from small underfloor heating systems for domestic houses to large complex commercial heating and cooling systems, so no job is to smal or to large.

I have designed software for Kier, Balfour Beatty plc, BAM, Land Securities and many more large companys.

So just give me a try for your control design software, you will be happy with the design as well as the price, thats a promise.

Waiting for your to contactnme, regards Paul.



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System Maintenance :: Equipment Maintenance Plans

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Equipment Maintenance Plans

EQUIPMENT MAINTENANCE PLANS

Planned maintenance has to begin with a plan in mind. Developing preventive maintenance tasks or procedures for your plant or facility without a solid plan will result in inconsistent and unreliable procedures. Because it is important to document the development process, build-in consistency, and develop a good understanding of expected results, the Equipment Maintenance Plan is a powerful tool.

The Equipment Maintenance Plan, or EMP as it is commonly called, is a document, in table format, that is used when developing the tasks needed to properly maintain facility, plant, or process equipment. The EMP helps lead the person or persons developing the required maintenance tasks for equipment by ensuring that the development is done consistently the same way for all equipment. Each EMP developed should be composed of one or more maintenance tasks designed to ensure the continued operation and maintenance of an equipment item, process, or system.

Each of these tasks has the following characteristics:
• A descriptive title for each maintenance task to be performed
• A frequency assigned for performance of each task or tasks
• Assignment of a specific craft or workgroup and the number of each craft or workgroup required to perform the task
• Equipment Condition required for performance of the task (i.e. running or shutdown)
• Type of Work – Preventive Maintenance (PM), Predictive Maintenance (PdM), Corrective Maintenance (CM), Situational Maintenance (SIT), etc…
• Procedure Number – Unique identifier for the task or file name if linked to another document that gives the individual task instructions.
• Estimated time to perform the task.
• Special Tools, Materials and Equipment required performing the task.

The EMP can also provide the following additional planning and budgeting information if set up properly in a spreadsheet format:
• Annualized hours for performance of the task
• Annualized hours for shut down of the equipment during performance of the task
• Annualized hours for performance of the task by craft.

Each EMP consists of the following defined sections that contain specific information ( See example EMP at the end of this article - Download Spreadsheet HERE )

EMP Header:
• Equipment Type – this is where the equipment type or class to which the applicable Maintenance Tasks, i.e. fans, centrifugal pumps, belt conveyors, etc. is identified
• Description – identifies the specific equipment that is covered by the EMP, usually the equipment number and description, as listed in the CMMS is used here
• Location –identifies the physical location of the equipment within the Plant or Facility
• Documentation –lists what technical documentation is available and where it is stored or maintained
• Validated – this area requires a "yes" or "no" indication of whether or not the equipment nameplate data has been validated.

Maintenance Task Description:
• Item Number - identifies each of the Maintenance Tasks listed on the EMP giving each a line item number
• Maintenance Task Description - this area is where the very brief description of the work to be performed is entered, i.e. Clean and Lubricate Pump, Inspect and Lubricate Fan, etc.
• Frequency - identifies the frequency at which the maintenance task is to be performed, i.e. 7 days, 30 days, 90 days, 180 days, 365 days, etc. Usually days are used rather than weekly, monthly, quarterly, etc. Meter based frequencies can also be used, i.e. 100 Hrs, 500 Hrs, etc. Situational frequencies based on inspection results can also be included.

Task Support Information:
• Craft - identifies the type of craft or skill required to perform the maintenance task, i.e. MECH, ELECT, CONTR, etc.
• Craftsmen Required - indicates the number or crafts persons required to perform the maintenance
• Equipment Condition - the equipment must be running or shutdown when certain maintenance tasks are performed, this condition is indicated here
• Type - the type of maintenance task is entered here, i.e. PM, PdM, CM, etc.
• Procedure/Task # - this is where the unique procedure or task number is entered, typically this will be the unique identifier used in a CMMS or a file name.
• Est. Time (Hrs) - This is where the estimated time to complete the task is entered, this is an educated estimate based on previous experience or established
estimating standards
• Special Tools/Materials/Remarks - identifies any special tools not usually carried in a craftsman's toolbox, i.e., torque wrenches, man-lifts, ladders, etc. or a
hazardous waste container, personal protective equipment, etc. and any additional remarks that apply specifically to performance of the task.

Planning/Budgeting section:
• Annual (Hrs) - this section is used to calculate the total annual hours required to perform each specific maintenance task
• Annual Scheduled Maintenance Hrs - this section is used to total all the annual hours required to perform all the maintenance tasks listed on the EMP
• Annual Shutdown Hrs - this section is used to calculate the required hours of shutdown needed to perform all the maintenance tasks listed on the EMP
• Annual Operator Hrs - this section is used to calculate the total hours of Operator time needed to perform the maintenance tasks listed on the EMP
• Annual Mechanic Hrs - this section is used to calculate the total hours of Mechanic time needed to perform the maintenance tasks listed on the EMP
• Annual Electrician Hrs - this section is used to calculate the total hours of Electrician time needed to perform the maintenance tasks listed on the EMP
• Annual Contractor Hrs - this section is used to calculate the total hours of Contractor time needed to perform the maintenance tasks listed on the EMP.

You can develop an EMP for each equipment item, type of equipment, or system. It is generally best to develop the EMP for each type or class of equipment and then apply the identified maintenance to all the equipment you have that is of the same type or class.
When you have the same type of equipment, but in different operating environments, you may want to develop separate EMPs for each of them and apply different frequencies, man-hours, and special tools/materials to each. The EMP is a very flexible document and can be used to accommodate almost any need for maintenance requirement development.

Use it the way it best fits your needs and specific requirements.
When developing EMPs you are defining the tasks or procedures and all associated information needed for the proper maintenance of your equipment. You must first determine what equipment you want to include in the maintenance program and develop EMPs for those equipment items. Consider the criticality of your equipment before you start and develop EMPs for the most critical equipment first.

Once you know what equipment you will be including in the maintenance program you need to gather the needed information to develop the required maintenance. Gather the equipment information that you want to include in your maintenance records, this is generally the equipment nameplate data, including manufacturer, model number, serial number, electrical characteristics, specifications, operating parameters, etc. It is always best to get as much information directly off the equipment nameplate as possible because vendor manuals, equipment drawings, etc. do not usually provide all the useable
information and many times it is not accurate.

Next, you need to gather the documentation available for the equipment. This is generally vendor operation and maintenance manuals, catalog cuts, shop drawings, construction drawings, P&IDs, parts lists, and exploded views. You need these to develop the equipment specific maintenance tasks and special tools and materials list.

It is always best to consider the manufacturer's recommended maintenance for equipment, but you must also consider the operating environment that your equipment is working in and the frequency of operation. You would not want to change the oil in the pedestal of a pump on a quarterly frequency if the pump is in a clean environment and is operated very infrequently. Nor would you want to change the oil in an engine on an annual basis if the engine runs very frequently and is in a harsh environment. You must consider the operating context of the equipment and make informed decisions on maintenance needs.

After you have determined the maintenance tasks that need to be performed the next thing to include on the EMP is the skilled craft required to perform the maintenance.

These crafts or skills are generally the same as those employed at the facility or plant. It is not unusual though to include maintenance tasks that require skills that are not available in house and must be contracted out. For these you may enter "CONT" or another code for the contracted craft designation.

The number of craftsmen needed is also important. If more than one person is needed it must be identified and included so the man-hours calculated for the year will reflect using the extra personnel. Although some tasks must be multi-craft, it is recommended that the each maintenance task be developed for a specific craft. Develop single craft requirements, and then schedule multi-crafts together as required.

The type of maintenance, for example, preventive (PM), corrective (CM), predictive (PdM) and situational (SIT) (based on meter hours, analysis results, special events, etc.) is to be identified and included in the "TYPE" column.
If you are assigning unique procedure/task codes or numbers to each maintenance procedure the first thing to decide is the format for these numbers or codes. It is extremely important to only use codes that can be accepted by your computerized maintenance management system or work order system. Even if you do not have to meet the criteria for a computer program it is important to use a consistent and logical number or code that is easily recognized.
An estimated time required to perform the maintenance task is used to determine what the annual man-hour requirement will be for planning and budgeting. This estimated time should include the total time it will take to perform the maintenance action. Only enter the time it would take for one person to do their part of the work. If you are using a spreadsheet to develop the EMP, and the formulas are set up correctly, the time will be multiplied by the number of craftsmen and the frequency to determine the annual manhours.

The special tools and materials that are required to perform the maintenance also need to be captured and included on the EMP. These can be as simple as the need for a torque wrench that is not normally found in the mechanics toolbox. These can also be major items like a man-lift, refrigerant recovery machine, boiler combustion test kit, etc.
The planning and budgeting section of the EMP should include the right information for maintenance tasks listed on the specific EMP. For example, you do not want to list annual operators hours in this section unless you have identified operators as the craft required for a maintenance task. It is also important to change your formulas as necessary if you are using them for automatic calculations in a spreadsheet application.

You now have all the valuable information needed to develop your planned maintenance tasks and planning and budgeting for those actions in one location.

Congratulations, you are now on the path to Maintenance Excellence!

You can download the below spread sheet FREE of Charge from HERE.


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