In the realm of evolving electrification in automotive industry, there’s a rising demand for advanced EV integrated building systems. These intricate systems require seamless systems integration management because of diverse testing needs. Without their expertise, constructing an automotive test cell would be challenging, risking costly errors and delays.
Look up in any older industrial facility and you’ll see a complex web of unused conduits and pipes. It’s a testament to short-term cost-saving strategies that lead to deferred and costly facility upgrades, ultimately requiring significant capital project planning. This approach takes its toll on the facility’s infrastructure. There aren’t any quick fixes and implementing the solution won’t be easy. It will require buy-in and enforcement at the highest levels. But it will also lead to better capital investments and more flexible industrial spaces.
When it comes to initiating a project, meticulous aviation planning rooted in industry expertise is essential to building aerospace engine test cells or retrofitting your aging facilities. Implement a systems integration plan to guarantee adherence to the highest safety and performance standards for your next aerospace project.
Many of the aerospace test buildings used today were built over 50 years ago. These aging structures, once robust and modern, are now showing their wear and tear. As a result, they present a new set of safety concerns for today’s aerospace testing.
As the push for alternative energy in testing moves forward, hydrogen is increasingly being seen as an attractive alternative fuel option. As companies are exploring hydrogen fuel cell or hydrogen combustible engine production, it is important to ask yourself this key question: “Can I retrofit a current test facility for hydrogen testing?”