Visualisation is key to determining faults in machinery, infrastructure, and human performance. You can look at numbers and analysis from tools like accelerometers, strain gauges and modelling software and still not be able to visualise what the problem is. Sometimes just being able to see what is happening can change your perspective completely and allow for a more targeted and cost effective approach to fault analysis. Three case examples will be presented of how the emergence of “Fault Visualisation” as a diagnostic and analysis tool has helped us see and understand the behaviour of bad actors.
Bio - Stefan Minnaar
Bio - Andrew Gale
Andrew is a professional consultant and manager with over 30 years experience in the provision of Predictive Maintenance (PdM) Technologies and Services to the Industrial Maintenance sector. Industry exposure includes: Mining, Food & Beverage, Steel & Aluminium, Petrochemical, Oil & Gas, Power Generation, Pulp & Paper, Automotive, Transportation, Cementation, Building Service and General Manufacturing.
Andrew’s qualifications and vocational experience include; Certificate of Technology (Mechanical), Diploma of Business, and Vibration Analyst VCATIII.