Read the article in PDF There are plenty of benefits to living in a big bustling city. For some, it’s […]
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So you know all about the importance of mitigating noise pollution and protecting your employees and neighbours from harmful noise emissions. You did your homework. You’ve already read up on noise—you understand the safety aspects, the nature and behaviour of sound, and how noise control applies to your specific industry. Perhaps you’ve already incorporated noise control into your plans for your new or existing facility. Where do you go from here?
The first step in initiating a comprehensive noise control plan is to ask your friendly neighbourhood acoustical technicians to provide you with a quote for their services. In business jargon, this is known as an RFQ, or Request for Quote. Seems simple enough, doesn’t it? You locate a reputable acoustical engineering firm capable of meeting the needs of your project and see what they can offer you.
In 2011, when the Marcellus Shale Gas Play was just three years into production in the Appalachian Basin, Burnett Oil Co., Inc. was ready to begin a new project that, after the completion of three phases, would include a total of six Compressors in Springhill Township, operating 20-30 wells.
The small township of Springhill, located in the southwestern most portion of Fayette County in Pennsylvania, is home to less than 880 families and a little league baseball diamond that sits outside the Appalachian Community Center. This is the central gathering location for many of those families, as it’s one of very few public recreation facilities in the township.
The word ‘turnkey’ has really made its rounds in business jargon. Some purists may even say it has been overused—and they wouldn’t be wrong. Businesses throw the word around like confetti, meant to impress and distract, with the implication that it means something important and desirable. But what does turnkey, as a business concept, actually mean?