Blog

Why My Air Compressor Is Losing Pressure

Posted on: December 8, 2014

The U.S. Department of Energy estimates that a typical industrial facility uses about 10 percent of its electricity consumption on air compression, making compressed air a major expense in the U.S. Loss of pressure represents money lost. Inefficient systems in production reduce profits and can even threaten the ongoing financial viability of businesses. With such intense price […]

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Heico Quincy Compressor Customer Video Testimonial

Posted on: October 1, 2014

Heico, one of Quincy Compressor’s customers discusses the impact the Quincy Low Flow Command System has on their manufacturing line. Thanks to Quincy Compressor’s quality and efficiency, Heico has all but eliminated moisture in their lines while hitting a 99.9% uptime rate in their production facility. Learn more about how Quincy Compressor services its customers […]

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Typical Uses of Compressed Air

Posted on: September 17, 2014

Compressed Air is the 4th Utility! It is as important as water, electricity and fuel (gas, oil, etc.). The great advantage of compressed air is the high ratio of power to weight or power to volume. In comparing electric motors, compressed air procedures smooth translation with much more uniform force. Compressed air equipment can be […]

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Air Is Free – NOT!

Posted on: August 20, 2014

Many people are surprised to discover that operating costs throughout the life of compressed air equipment greatly exceeds the initial purchase price. In most cases, the annual energy cost alone will exceed the purchase price in the first year of operation. Locating and repairing leaks, reducing inappropriate uses, adding air receivers, reducing pressures, and recovering […]

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Twelve Laws of Effective Customer Service

Posted on: August 6, 2014

One of the main missions of an organization is to improve customer satisfaction and retention through better customer service. Speaker, Tim Connor shared Twelve Laws of Effective Customer Service on his website www.timconnor.com. Read the twelve “laws” below and think about following them within your own organization…. Law #1: The customer is not always right. […]

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