Bulmachinery Enterprises Ltd. produces for the investment goods sector (mechanical and plant engineering), e.g. mining and mechanical engineering, power generation, cement and manufacturing industry, ferrous and non-ferrous metallurgy, crane construction and port facilities.
The factory building in Radomir, Bulgaria was constructed in the 1980s. This building was designed to meet the production requirements for the various industries and, to this day, its architecture remains unique in southeastern Europe.
After more than 35 years, leaks began to appear at different places on the roof. Once this state of affairs had worsened to the point that after «each rain there would be a couple days of more rain», as the foreman at «Bulmachinery Enterprises» put it, a complete renovation became urgently necessary.
Tyson Foods Inc. (TSN) recently required conversion work on their production facility in Noel, Mo. Although the roof was to be sealed with bitumen sheeting, the building owner specified that no welding was to be performed with an open flame on the roof. A specification the roofing company, Harness Roofing, could easily abide by using the BITUMAT B2 from Leister.
Occasionally even the most arid of regions can experience a downpour of rain. For this reason, flat roofs must be protected in the dry regions too. Inconceivable what may happen if the roof over the emergency room of the enormous Sheikh Khalifa Medical City complex were to leak. As everywhere else in the world, those responsible have put their full trust in Leister.
The well-known Austrian commercial firm Haberkorn Ulmer has had a new building erected in Leonding. The highly complex architectural structure is the first industrial firm in a newly established enterprise zone. It comprises an office section with a training and seminar area as well as a warehouse. The office facility is constructed with an ultra-low-energy design. It has hydronic radiant floor heating supplied with groundwater, ceiling cooling, permanent ventilation, daylight-controlled lighting and above-average insulation. This means it fulfills the "Minergie" standard.
Tennis is enjoying immense popularity. That holds true for Switzerland in particular. – Not only since the Swiss tennis star, Roger Federer, has been flying the flag for the Alpine nation throughout the world. The very good infrastructure is certainly one of the reasons for the prestige of tennis in Switzerland. Modern indoor tennis courts are springing up all over the country, allowing people to play all year round. One of them has just been finished, the Sports Core Belpmoos, near to Bern.
ProLogis, a top global provider of distribution facilities, in partnership with Portland General Electric, a leader in the charge on clean energy in Oregon, decided to add solar panels to the massive roofs atop seven ProLogis warehouses in Portland, Oregon. The panels would supply reliable, clean energy, which Portland General Electric could then distribute to its customers — essentially creating seven mini-power plants for the energy supplier.
Vietnam is an up-and-coming country. Above all, the comparatively low wages are among the important attractions for foreign companies. 60 % of the population is under 30, which means the potential labour force is correspondingly large. Moreover, this "Asian Tiger" also offers investors a very good tax environment. The domestic market itself is also becoming increasingly lucrative. All these are valid reasons that make Vietnam appealing as a production location.
The EPLF (Ecole Polytechnique Fédérale de Lausanne) is the confederate university of the French-speaking part of Switzerland. The “Rolex Learning Center” has been being built right next to the present-day campus over a three-year period. It will provide space for 700 students and teachers. In addition to a large library covering the history of science, exhibitions and conferences will take place. The complex also incorporates quiet areas and contact zones and catering facilities. The latest multimedia technology naturally has pride of place.
The massive 420,000-square-foot roof atop Food Services of America’s (FSA) Woodburn, Oregon, distribution center was falling apart. Seam failures on the ballasted roof were tearing as fast as 50 feet per week. The building, essentially a giant cooler that consistently hovers around -8 degrees Fahrenheit, needed a new, reliable roof to battle rising cooling costs and ensure the safety of materials and people inside.