For a company or public sector organisation, the primary processes below can mean the difference between excelling in their respective sectors, or ceasing to exist the following year.
This is where a smart building can have an impact. Numerous alternatives are starting to appear on the market, but few solutions have experience of this. The environment, budget, type of communications protocol and vendor lock-in are the unknown factors and the big issues for this market.
A 10% increase in employee productivity can mean millions for companies, this is reasonably easy to achieve with the right infrastructure.
The indoor temperature and lighting conditions influence the performance of employees. Furthermore, the optimal indoor temperature (21°C) and lighting conditions (1000 lux) benefit the performance, health and productivity of office-based employees (source: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC4591743/)
A 20% reduction in unexpected production downtime can save approx. $250 K/hour (source: Vanson Bourne). Companies have always had to contend with periods of unexpected downtime and difficulties identifying the cause, resolving it as quickly as possible and preparing equipment to continue with production. Historically, companies have had to accept this and try to keep up with maintenance of equipment and service requirements in the hope of minimising such downtime.
A 50% reduction in time spent searching for things in hospitals can be of critical importance. Hospital employees spend an average of 1 hour searching for things. It is often unclear where wheelchairs, stethoscopes and other types of medical equipment are located and/or being used, this has a negative effect on a healthcare organisation’s CAPEX (Capital expenditure).
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