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Bacharach launches new refrigerant management platform in ‘fundamental evolution’

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Bacharach, a manufacturer of refrigerant gas and combustion analysis, has unveiled a new release of its Parasense platform to support requirements for refrigerant management.

The new release provides users with a streamlined regulation workflow enabling clear compliance with the EPA 608 requirements for 2019, as well as CARB and FGas regulations.

The Parasense platform features a compliance calendar, automated leak rate calculator, intuitive analysis, guided data entry, and compliance reporting features.

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This upgrade enables the detailed and robust record keeping of refrigerant usage, leak rates, repairs, revised equipment thresholds, repair/retire/retrot timeframes, and other requirements ensuring continuity of legislation compliance for equipment owners.

Non-compliance to regulatory legislation can cost upwards toward $37,500 per day, per violation in EPA nes. The regulation workflow updates within the Parasense platform enables peace of mind to those having responsibility for regulatory compliance by automatically scheduling future tasks, and ensuring all required information is entered when creating records.

Adam Marsh, product manager at Bacharach, said: “Development of the regulation workflow has been a fundamental evolution of the Parasense platform, and refrigerant compliance generally.

“The workflow has been carefully designed to distill regulations into clear processes, procedures and specic tasks that are easy to understand and follow. All users are guided through the same, correct procedure and any compliance tasks are scheduled automatically.

“This provides full visibility of compliance with regulations. The workflow clearly identies any upcoming actions, with ample opportunity for planning and collaboration between teams to ensure compliance with the new 2019 regulation requirements for EPA Section 608 or any other refrigerant regulation.”

Refrigerant leaks and emissions have a broad and costly impact on organizations. The cost of replacing the refrigerant itself, the loss in product and service, increased energy consumption, negative environmental impacts and safety implications are common consequences of refrigerant leaks.

Tags : BacharachRefrigerationregulations
Carly Hacon

The author Carly Hacon

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