Altura helps clients navigate the complex journey to smart buildings through a pioneering approach to Systems Planning, Analytics and Integration that delivers proven business value and occupant delight.
Altura is a new breed of engineering consulting firm, delivering everything it takes to guide owners to realizing climate & carbon goals by maximizing building performance. Clients describe working with Altura as “transforming the way we deliver projects”, “taking the pain and confusion out of the smart building systems delivery process”, and “delivering an integrated commissioning and systems integrator process that actually delivers business value”.
In the planning phase, our involvement takes the form of decarbonization roadmaps and building automation standards. During design, Altura takes ownership for defining the building controls strategy and establishing performance-based systems acceptance criteria. In the construction phase, we leverage our groundbreaking data analytics platform to transform MEP systems delivery, enable connected commissioning, and build automation software that delivers best-in-class occupant and operator experiences. During the critical operations and maintenance phase, Altura weaves targeted data analytics processes into your organizational workflows to ensure persistent value and achievement of long-term carbon goals.
Limbach Holdings provides mechanical, electrical, plumbing, and control (MEP+C) contracting services to building owners throughout the United States. The Limbach team struggled with consistently gathering the data and insights they needed from different building equipment in a standardized fashion to provide efficient and data-driven services to those buildings.
Building owners have many opportunities to decarbonize their own buildings to meet their carbon targets, but sometimes their money can be better spent decarbonizing other people’s buildings. That’s WattCarbon’s thesis, and one we believe in too. So much so that we (along with dozens of you) invested in their seed round last year.
The software operating commercial buildings hasn't changed much since before I was born. The first Building Automation Systems came about in the 1980s, with the ability to schedule equipment operation, create setpoints, and program sequences of operations. They could also store data (“trends”), display that data on a graphic, and alert operators to alarming readings (“alarms”).
Episode 159 features Thano Lambrinos from Quadreal and Wayne Kim from Andorix. This conversation explores the partnership between Quadreal and Andorix and how the implementation of a new network has made an impact on Quadreal. Enjoy!
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