Accelerating the Industrial Internet of Things
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DAQRI Case Studies KSP Steel Decentralized Control Room

KSP Steel Decentralized Control Room

DAQRI
KSP Steel Decentralized Control Room
KSP Steel Decentralized Control Room
KSP Steel Decentralized Control Room
Mining
Metals
Maintenance
Production - Manufacturing
Facility Maintenance
While on-site in Pavlodar, Kazakhstan, the DAQRI team of Business Development and Solutions Architecture personnel worked closely with KSP Steel’s production leadership to understand the steel production process, operational challenges, and worker pain points.
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KSP Steel, the first Kazakhstan Company producing steel seamless pipes for oil and gas sector, was founded in early 2007. Republic of Kazakhstan President Nursultan Nazarbayev attended the official opening of KSP Steel’s plant in the city of Pavlodar in December 2007. The total area of the company production facilities amounts to approximately 133 ha. Over 7,500 well-trained specialists work there. The company’s head office in Almaty coordinates the operation of the plant.
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Employing DAQRI SMART HELMET™ and visual markers at process-observation points, KSP Steel engineers could access two new capabilities.

1. Just-in-place AR data visualization: Workers could safely access necessary information at the point of need, without wasted travel time or an interruption of situational awareness.

2. Portable Process Data: Workers can select an AR data visualization for a given observation point and pin it to their AR display, independent of the unique marker. This decouples the dependence on installed physical infrastructure and allows the user to safely take information with them, providing exponential improvements in process flexibility.
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Cutting Edge (technology has been on the market for < 2 years)
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Increased Worker Productivity - 40% Increase
Reduction in Factory Downtime - 50% Decrease
Hardware
Hardware that enables dual directional communication for data collection and control message delivery. Examples include cellular, Ethernet, and Wi-Fi.
Sensors transform energy into electrical data; they are the eyes and ears of IoT. Actuators transform electrical data into energy; they are the muscle of IoT.
Technologies that enable legacy devices and other systems to connect to the IoT. They integrate technologies and protocols for networking.
Products used by end users that contain IoT technologies. Examples include enabled equipment, wearables, hand-held scanners, and tracking devices.
IoT sensors and devices that are worn or embedded into clothing or accessories.
Software
Horizontal applications are standardized (e.g., asset tracking). Vertical applications are tailored to specific needs (e.g., delivery fleet management).
APIs are the market enabler for IoT. They allow users to manage devices, enable data transfer between software, and provide access capabilities.
Middleware integrates the diverse components of an IoT application by structuring communication, workflows, and business rules.
IoT analytics includes real-time or edge computing and batch analysis. Analytics can be behavioral, descriptive, predictive, or prescriptive.
Visualization solutions use dashboards, alerts, events, maps, and other tools to present easily comprehensible data to end users.
Data management solutions capture, index and store data in traditional database, cloud platforms, and fog systems for future use.
Services
System integrators link IoT component subsystems, customize solutions, and ensure that IoT systems communicate with existing operational systems.
IoT data management consultancies help to make sense of big data, decide which data to maintain and for how long, and troubleshoot IT issues.
IoT hardware consultancies provide services such as solution specification, product design, connectivity setup, and partner identification.
IoT software consultancies support the development of data analytics, visualization solutions, and platforms, as well as integration into embedded systems.
Examples of business consulting services include go-to-market design and execution, business model development, channel development, and corporate M&A.
Connectivity as a service as provided by telecommunications companies, i.e. data transfer, radio waves.
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