Knowledge Resource Center
Search summaries of educational sessions from GEAPS Exchange events. Members who couldn’t attend our annual event or are interested in specific topics will find these summaries very helpful.
vice president safety and engineering, Kasa Controls & Automation
Many people misapply Variable Frequency Drives (VFD) in grain and feed facilities. This guide will focus on the basics of VFD technology and how they can help facility operations if used correctly.
We’ve all seen drones flying above concerts and sporting events, but have you ever considered how this type of technology could be used to enhance your company? Learn what newer technologies are avilable to the industry and gain an overview of some important considerations if planning to use them.
production manager, Konnection, a division of KASA Companies
You wouldn’t walk up to a blackjack table and play if you didn’t know the rules, would you? Gain an understanding of industrial power, identify topics and questions to discuss with your utility provider and look at implementation strategies.
president, Control Stuff Inc
Grain handling automation is not a new concept. Find out how to plan, implement and maintain a successful automation system that will protect your people and assets while increasing your efficiencies and bottom line.
associate professor of mechanical engineering, Lawrence Technical University
It takes a lot of energy to receive, store, aerate and transfer grain, so profits can be small. Reducing operational handling costs is critical to assure profitability. Explore ways that could help you monitor energy use and make small changes for bigger profits.
chief technology officer, The Lakeland Companies
With our growing population, farmers will have to produce more food in the next several decades than during the last 10,000 years combined. To help with this expectation, explore automation that increases throughput, preserves grain and improves safety with fewer resources and less training.
vice president, Industrial Automation Engineering, Inc.
Grain facilities operate as unified entities, but their automated components sometimes function independently. Systems used for hazard monitoring, grain temperature control, equipment maintenance, inventory management, power-monitoring, dust systems, bin sweeps, document management, and so on, are sometimes treated as separate islands. Why not bring them together? This session discusses the multiple advantages of unifying all automated systems in a grain facility, and how to get the job done right.