Use Cases Automotive Asset Health Management (AHM)

Asset Health Management (AHM)

Asset Health Management refers to the process of analyzing the health of an asset as determined by operational requirements. The health of an asset in itself relates to the asset's utility, its need to be replaced, and its need for maintenance. It can be broken down into three key components: 1) Monitoring: Tracking the current operating status of the asset. 2) Diagnostic Analysis: Comparing real-time data to historical data in order to detect anomalies. 3) Prognostic Analysis: Identifying and prioritizing specific actions to maximize the remaining useful life of the asset based on analysis of real-time and historical data.
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Cisco Connected Real Estate for Healthcare
Cisco Connected Real Estate for Healthcare
Today's healthcare providers face a daunting challenge: sustaining or improving patient care levels despite shortages of clinicians and nurses, increasing competition, and financial pressure.
RFID Cuts Asset Tracking Time by 70 percent at Nuclear Power Plant
RFID Cuts Asset Tracking Time by 70 percent at Nuclear Power Plant
In the CNPE power plant there are numerous large, portable metal containers that house sensitive equipment and have to be subject to regular internal and regulatory inspections for safety and security. As a result, a facility operator has the challenging task of keeping track of the movement of these containers at all times.
Danish Cell Controller Project
Danish Cell Controller Project
Prior to 1990, most Danish electric power was produced at large, centralized generation plants from which it was transmitted and distributed to commercial, industrial, and residential consumers. Since then, thousands of distributed generators have been added such that the installed generation capacity at the distribution level exceeds the generation capacity at the transmission level. The distributed generation (DG) assets include dispersed combined heat and power (CHP) plants and wind turbines, creating a “carpet” of generation at the low and medium voltage levels of the distribution system (see inset). These distributed resources provide renewable and flexible energy production and support local thermal heating loads but were designed to operate only while grid-connected and could not be used in the case of a major power outage. The high penetration of variable wind generation also created the situation where the transmission system had to balance all the local variability of wind (both real and reactive power).

From 2013 to 2022, the market for overall asset efficiency improvements potentially accumulates to USD 2.5 trillion.

Source: Cisco

Erik Walenza-Slabe
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