Marshall Institute's NEW Public Seminar - Shutdown, Turnaround, & Outage Optimization
Following market demands and client requests, Marshall Institute has released a brand new training course titled Shutdown, Turnaround, and Outage Optimization.
Whether you call them shutdowns, turnarounds, or outages, the point is that you are extensively and invasively maintaining and repairing a line, system, unit, or even a plant. This is a resource and capital intensive project that can not only make or break your annual maintenance budget, but it can massively impact production targets.
Marshall Institute has seen the best and the worst Shutdown, Turnaround, Outage (STO) practices. For the first time, Marshall Institute is sharing the roadmap for STO success in a public seminar. STO's don't have to be such a headache and budget killer. This seminar will help you to eliminate scope creep, and avoid the 'me too' jobs that affect timeline and budget.
This is a not-to-miss seminar for the key roles in STO: managers, planners, schedulers, area coordinators, inspection, maintenance, supply chain, and anyone looking for education, guidance, and improvement.
Be prepared to get hands on as this 3-day event has been carefully developed to maximize individual and group interaction and engagement. Don't get too comfortable: you won't be seated for long.
Marshall Institute is only offering two public seminars in their 2018 schedule:
- August 7-9, 2018 in Houston, TX
- October 23-25, 2018 in Houston, TX
To guarantee your seat, register online at www.marshallinstitute.com/training or by calling (919) 834-3722.
At a time where presential training for maintenance and reliability professionals is not yet possible, UE Systems is offering virtual/online Ultrasound CAT I courses.
Watch Webinar Recording - Energy Conservation: Utilising Ultrasound to improve your plants Energy Usage
Ultrasound instruments are widely used for energy efficiency practices, especially due to their ability to detect compressed air leaks quick & easily. Compressed air leaks greatly contribute to energy waste, being estimated that, as an industry average, 31 percent of all produced compressed air is lost to leaks.