HOME2017-11-15T09:40:43+00:00

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1.800.555.6789

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1.800.555.0000

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OFFICE LINE

1.800.555.6789

EMERGENCY

1.800.555.0000

WORKING HOURS

9:00am – 6:00pm

ABOUT US

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ELECTRICAL SERVICES

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Energy Survey

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Emergency Lighting

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Electrical Testing

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Cable Networking

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Security & Access

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Project Management

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WORK & PROJECTS

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TESTIMONIALS

Thank you for your very professional and promt response. I wish I had found you before I spent money on a competitors theme.

Lucy Smith, Big Media Co

You we’re very professional and quick. We will recommend your services to our friends.

Andy Jones, My Business

We had floods in our town and we lost our electricity. You and your team got us back up and running in no time. Thanks Avada!

Cary Watson, Donna Muffet

OUR BLOG

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LiDAR Technology

February 11th, 2019|

Most LiDAR systems use four main components: Lasers Lasers are categorized by their wavelength. 600-1000nm lasers are more commonly used for non-scientific purposes but, as they can be focused and easily absorbed by the eye, the maximum power has to be limited to make them 'eye-safe'. Lasers with a wavelength of 1550nm are a common alternative as they are not focused by the eye and are 'eye-safe' at much higher power levels. These wavelengths are used for longer range and lower accuracy purposes. Another advantage of 1550nm wavelengths is that they do not show under night-vision goggles and are therefore well suited to military applications. Airborne LiDAR systems use 1064nm diode pumped YAG lasers whilst Bathymetric systems use 532nm double diode pumped YAG lasers which penetrate water with much less attenuation than the airborne 1064nm version. Better resolution can be achieved with shorter pulses provided the receiver detector and electronics have sufficient bandwidth to cope with the increased data flow. Scanners and Optics The speed at which images can be developed is affected by the speed

LiDAR reveals hidden rivers

January 25th, 2019|

LiDAR is an amazing tool that can reveal hidden features on the earth's surface.  In Washington State, geologists used LiDAR to create stunning surface models that vividly depict landslides, faults, floods, glaciers and erosion scars.   Scientists and engineers, such as fluvial geomorphologists, can use LiDAR to study ancient topographic features.  In the image on the right, an air photo shows only the active, treeless channels of the Sauk River.  In contrast, in the image on the left, a LiDAR Relative Elevation model (REM) reveals many former, meandering channels of the same river.  Fluvial geomorphologists can study the information presented in the REM to decipher important characteristics of the channel including the rivers meander belt width.  To learn more about LiDAR, check out this article.

L1, L2, and L5 GPS Signals: What Do They Mean?

January 16th, 2019|

L1, L2, and L5 GPS Signals: What Do They Mean? Have you ever been confused by how many different types of GPS signals there are? If so, here is your quick-and-easy summary explaining L1, L2, and L5 signals and how they are used. L1 The L1 signal is the oldest GPS signal. It has two parts: the Coarse/Acquisition Code (C/A) and the Precision Code (P-code). The P-code is reserved for military use, while the C/A is open to the public. The L1 signal uses the frequency 1575.42 MHz. (source) Since the L1 is the oldest and most established signal, even the cheapest GPS units are capable of receiving it. However, because its frequency is relatively slow it is not very effective at traveling through obstacles. L2 The L2 frequency was implemented after the L1. It also has a military code and a civilian use code. The L2 uses the frequency 1227.60 MHz, which is faster than the L1. This allows the signal to better travel through obstacles such as cloud cover,

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OFFICE LINE

1.800.555.6789

EMERGENCY

1.800.555.0000

WORKING HOURS

9:00am – 6:00pm

OFFICE LINE

1.800.555.6789

EMERGENCY

1.800.555.0000

WORKING HOURS

9:00am – 6:00pm