Today, our company officials were in Nashville to receive the Pursuit of Excellence Award at the 2015 Governor’s Environmental Stewardship Award (GESAs) from the Tennessee Department of Environment and Conservation.
Yes, you read that right. I assert we will need to miniaturize our products’ burden on buildings while having bigger experiences and faster delivery times which requires stronger materials.
Remember Ironman’s super-cool digital screens inside his ocean-side lair? Well today, thyssenkrupp announced that our service technicians will use HoloLens technology in its elevator service operations worldwide.
There is no getting around it. If your building is two stories or hundreds of feet, you are going to need an elevator. You have to meet the American Disabilities Act codes but what you don’t need is a complicated elevator system to travel just a few feet.
The term “smart city” can be open to interpretation. Here are a few prerequisites established a few years ago. A smart city uses technologies to be more intelligent and efficient when using resources.
thyssenkrupp is currently putting the finishing touches on the installation of 30 elevators and 2 escalators that will serve 52 floors at River Point, a new office tower located on a prime piece of property overlooking the Chicago River.
“The need for sustainable urbanization is something we can no longer ignore, and with a number of clear and tangible benefits, energy-efficient elevator solutions are at the core of delivering truly sustainable cities of the future,” was the call for action made by Andreas Schierenbeck, CEO of ThyssenKrupp Elevator at the EE Global Summit in Washington DC held on last month
Now that the summer vacation season is in full swing, airports, hotels, subway stations, shopping malls and other public areas with escalators will see a significant increase in passenger traffic over the next few months. Escalator safety is important not only for riders but also for owners and operators of this equipment.
Mike Denardo, from Manhattan, New York, is the construction supervisor on the One World Trade Center project.
Joe Majerscak, from northern New Jersey, was the general foreman on the installation team at One World Trade Center.
We must have shipped nearly 50,000 rail brackets from Tennessee to the One World Trade Center.”
Richard Curry, from Frisco, Texas, was on the team of employees who developed the CAD drawings used to layout the installation of elevators in One World Trade Center.
Matt Chorney, from Manhattan, New York, is the project manager on the One World Trade Center project.
Mark Schroeder, from Frisco Texas, worked on the team of engineers, designers and sales people to prepare and win the bid for the installation in One World Trade Center.
Scott Lahmers, from Atlanta, Georgia is a field engineer who has worked on the job site since 2011 to test, troubleshoot and train employees on the elevator installation.