Your company's air conditioning goes out. Your machines do not work. Something does not work the way it should in your building. Whatever the problem is, you are likely to call the repair technician that fits the job. However, if that technician cannot find the problem, what do you do next? In most cases where the related technician cannot find the problem, the problem is actually electrical. Then you have to call a commercial technician. The following examples show how things can go sideways and how the electrician can right these situations.
The HVAC Technician Cannot Find the Problem
For all intents and purposes, the HVAC technician cannot find what is wrong with the commercial air conditioners that cool your building. He/she has checked it all, and nothing appears to be out of the ordinary. He/she offers to replace a unit to see if there is a change in the cooling system. Put a hold on that and call the electrician.
The electrician comes out and examines everything from wires to power/fuse boxes to connections. In about thirty minutes, the electrician finds the problem. The power boxes the building has were not enough to power several commercial air conditioners, or the wiring from the units outside was not fully connected. Something electrical was actually the problem, in which case you would have needed an electrician to fix this problem anyway.
The Machinery in the Plant Frequently Requires Repairs
The machinery in your plant frequently shuts down. Sometimes it happens right in the middle of production. Thinking it might be a problem with the equipment, you call the repair technician for the machinery. The repair technician cannot find the problem and says that the affected machines seem to be fine and in good working order.
Enter the commercial electrician. The electrician immediately goes to work, checking all the electrical wiring, electrical works, and the power boxes and generators in the plant. A faulty generator that provides extra power and support to different machines needs to be replaced, or maybe the machines are too much of a drain on the box through which they are connected.
Replacing the generator helps, as does upgrading the power box to higher voltage/amps or rewiring the connections to other power boxes to distribute the power needs of these machines more equally. Then your factory is back up and running as normal with machines that will not shut down the same way again.