Ready... Set... Install!
1. When the project is ready to be put into action, the installation phase begins with a pre construction meeting. During this meeting we address critical details, such as: scheduling of the lighting project, storage, disposal and mandatory safety procedures. This meeting is also the perfect time for your staff to voice any questions or concerns that they may have. Your new lighting project will be expedited as quickly as possible, ensuring that your facility's lighting upgrade is painless.
Schematics for Success!
2. Once the lighting upgrade is completed, MAC Solutions will provide an operational and maintenance manual. This manual will allow you to easily maintain or replenish any electrical products or equipment. We also provide easy to read diagrams that indicate precisely where each product is located within your facility, cut sheets for future orders and warranty information. For a minimal fee, we gladly maintain your new lighting system to ensure its optimal performance. Please do not hesitate to contact one of our qualified sales representatives to learn more about this maintenance program.
Savings, Savings, Savings!
3. From Idea to implementation, your new energy efficient lighting project is going to cut your energy consumption significantly, saving money! After the lighting project has been implemented, MAC Solutions will carefully reassess its performance through the very same Measurement & Verification (M & V) Procedure that was used during the lighting audit. Comparing a before and after of your lighting system allows us to illustrate verifiable results.
Install it, Love it, Maintain it... Repeat!
4. All lighting systems experience deterioration of performance during operation that affects illuminance and the appearance of the lighted space. Lamps and ballasts fail and need to be replaced. The visual appearance of the site may be altered due to lumen depreciation, loss of uniformity, and color shift. And the luminous flux of luminaries may be reduced due to dirt and dust accumulation on and degradation of reflector surfaces and lenses. Most of these phenomena are expressed as recoverable light loss factors, indicating that the light loss can be predicted and controlled using various maintenance methods. By extension, the maintenance method will influence the number of luminaries required in an original design and the component types allowed in an existing design, providing savings opportunities for both initial investments and operating costs.