The Business Intelligence module is a complex application that permits users (management and engineers) to link multiple data sources together in order create complex reports, complete with advanced query and data analysis tools. In this way reports that would otherwise require a team to prepare and weeks to review can be automated.
• Production KPI's can be created to track and summarize energy performance by manufactured product or production unit
• Energy Cost Invoicing can be created that may need to comply with local authorities or accounting departments. Custom formatting can be applied for perfect results (e.g. office buildings - invoicing of monthly consumption)
• Comprehensive Utilities Reporting can be created so that a complete record of all utilities may be tracked and reported, in engineering units, in cost, and by department or process (electric energy, gas, water, sewage, etc.)
• Flexible construction towards other systems, easy connection possibility (ODBC connection, data reading from CSV files, plug-ins), easy expandability, the already existing function can easily be expanded by integrated plugins
• Flexible custom-tailored solutions according to the requirements of the user: support of individual reports, local requirements - language, currency, date format, individual layout, application of individual calculation methods
• Custom Report Options are virtually endless as may be required for today's long list of energy and eco-efficiency topics corporately or globally: Green House Gases reports, KPI reports, Individual consumption reports, ABCD energy efficiency reports, Energy efficiency and cost analyses statements, Statements assisting energy booking optimization, etc.
• Implementation of individual report preparation tasks, application of integrated reports and those prepared by the user (embedding possibility of Microsoft Report Definition Language files)
The Business Intelligence Module remains the most powerful and flexible component in the AVReporter architecture. It permits a virtually unlimited number of options regarding data source linking, data analytics, and reporting styles.
For more information you can contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org
Popular posts from this blog
The current global health crisis is also a business and economic crisis and will change the way we work, with a greater focus on technology. That's according to Nigel Green, CEO of financial advisory firm deVere Group, who says that a recession triggered by the COVID-19 pandemic will lead to a "fundamental shift" in how we live, do business and invest. In particular, Green expects to see an acceleration in the adoption and development of Industry 4.0, or the fourth industrial revolution, reports technology and business news provider Verdict. "The coronavirus outbreak can be expected to speed up the so-called fourth revolution, which is fuelled by new technologies such as artificial intelligence and mobile supercomputing," he said. The physical distancing and self-isolation measures currently in place around the world are likely to help reinforce the adoption of digital technologies, Green added. "Enforced social distancing will highligh
October 3, 2018 Our capacity for energy efficiency is much greater than climate models assume, according to an editorial published in the peer-reviewed journal Environmental Research Letters. Energy expert Amory Lovins, co-founder and chief scientist of Rocky Mountain Institute, says that the potential for energy efficiency has been massively understated, and its cost overstated, by analysing individual components and systems rather than whole buildings, vehicles and factories. This overlooks valuable ways to help the parts work together to save more energy at lower cost. Current thinking on climate change suggests that we need to use energy at least 3% more productively each year in order to stay below 2 degrees of global warming. Lovins argues that, in both newbuild and retrofit applications, the world's ability to sustain such rapid savings is far greater than previously thought. While the cost of renewable energy has fallen significantly in the past decade, energy eff
Across the globe, manufacturers are at different stages of the journey towards Industry 4.0. Yet while most firms recognise the benefits of adopting advanced technology in their operations -- from efficiency savings to increased production quality and reduced downtime -- some have been slow to take the plunge. In Canada, a recent survey of 251 company owners and senior executives by PLANT Magazine and BDO Canada LLP found that almost 90% recognise that technologies such as digital, automation, the cloud and AI help them compete globally. Most of the companies involved in the survey are small, with more than half employing fewer than 50 people and/or generating revenue of less than C$10m (€6.5m) a year. Almost two thirds acknowledged that smaller operations have the most to gain from Industry 4.0. However, they are lagging behind their bigger competitors in adopting new industrial tech. For example, just 24% are using the Industrial Internet of Things (IIoT) to gather and a