Case Studies

We are delighted to hear when our products and solutions have real business benefits for our end users. Read some of our case studies below to find out more.

Case Study

Georgia Institute of Technology

Leading research university, Georgia Tech had a need to improve the safety and functionality of its 98 research labs across its Atlanta campus, whilst becoming more energy efficient, saving utility costs and reducing their carbon footprint.

Case Study

Thermo Fisher Scientific

Multi-national bio-pharma corporation, Thermo Fisher Scientific, aimed to reduce the operating costs of its laboratories in Pleasanton, California, while at the same time ensuring the safety of its users. The fume cupboards of its four laboratories featured constant airflow volume (CAV) monitors, that continuously removed air and replaced with clean air, even when the cupboards weren’t in use, so wasting energy.

Case Study

North Dakota Department of Health

The Phoenix exhaust system was getting old and managers questioned whether the 21 laboratories ever operated properly because the RTUs operated continuously at maximum capacity, and the work space was often too humid. Unfortunately a trial of installing extra fans had not been able to solve the supply/exhaust or humidity problems.

Case Study

Pharmacopeia Convention

Based in Rockville, Maryland, US Pharmacopeia Convention sets standards for pharmaceuticals and dietary supplements. The not-for-profit organisation aimed to upgrade its laboratories and reduce their operating costs.

Case Study

Ohio State University

The CBEC (Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering and Chemistry) building at the Ohio State University was designed with the intention of earning a LEED (Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design) Sustainability Rating.  It was imperative that the building’s four-storey laboratory block featured an energy-efficient airflow infrastructure – TEL’s market-leading auto sash controllers were the ideal solution.

Case Study

Liverpool John Moores University

Liverpool John Moores University’s £4.2m STEM 2 (science, technology, engineering and maths) project stipulated the refurbishment of the first and fourth floor laboratories of the James Parsons Building, together totaling an area of 14,000 sq ft.

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