EMPOWERING BRANDS ANNOUNCES WEBINAR ON NEW DOE REGULATIONS FOR CLEAN WATER PUMPS PRESENTED BY BALDOR ELECTRIC CO. & HYDRAULIC INSTITUTE
Baldor Electric Company will be hosting a free Webinar on March 2nd at 1 PM EST for clean water pump manufacturers and end users.
For decades, the U.S. Department of Energy has issued market-changing industrial electric motor regulations to improve efficiency. The most recent rules, which have gone into effect over the past two years, impact most equipment manufacturers and users. Pump manufacturers, in particular, need to understand the impact motor speeds, operating speeds, inrush currents, motor size and motor configuration have on their pump designs and product development.
The webinar will include a review of current U.S. Department of Energy regulations for Small and Integral Horsepower Electric Motors. One of the presenters, Peter Gaydon, Director of Technical Affairs with the Hydraulic Institute, will specifically discuss the new rules for clean water pumps, their effective date, the intended energy savings goals, and other considerations which will directly affect the sale and marketing of clean water pumps.
“This is the perfect opportunity for industry professionals to learn about the new rules for clean water pumps and then ask questions of these highly knowledgeable industry professionals from Baldor Electric Company and the Hydraulic Institute,” states Charli Matthews, President and Founder of Empowering Brands, “Opportunities such as this are rare and should be taken advantage of whenever possible.”
DATE: Thursday, March 2, 2017
TIME: 1:00 PM to 1:45 PM EST
Registration for the not-to-be-missed event can be made by following this web link: https://goo.gl/EhhkR9.
Registrations to be completed by February 28th , 2017.
Baldor Electric Company, headquartered in Fort Smith, Arkansas, is a leading marketer, designer and manufacturer of industrial electric motors, drives and mechanical power transmission products. The company was founded in 1920 in St. Louis, Missouri, on the premise that a better motor is one that uses less electricity, and that belief holds true today.