Develop Operational Resilience and Business Continuity in Chemical Manufacturing
- Type: Archived Webinar
- Level: Basic
- Duration: 1 hour
- PDHs: 0.00
Driving improvement while not driving to work
As the shift to managing chemical plant processes remotely increases, adopting and improving remote tools are critical. Teleconferencing apps can take the place of face time when managing remote workers. But what about managing your process and data? How can you get remote access to it and what can you do with it when you do?
In this webinar, OSIsoft’s Stephen Reynolds, a chemical engineer himself with over 20 years of experience, will discuss how to develop digital models that solve this challenge. Learn how to use these models to enable data visualization, improve troubleshooting and provide better proactive opportunities for your remote knowledge workers.Learn ways to minimize the impact of unprecedented situations on your operation, improve operational resilience and ensure business continuity.
Stephen will also share case studies in operational data management and industrial software solutions for chemical companies in:
- Asset health
- Energy efficiency
- Process optimization
- Compliance & sustainability
- Safety & resilience
Attend this webinar to learn:
- How innovative digital models can ensure operations continuity
- How to optimize predictive maintenance
- New ways to leverage analytics, real-time insights and real-time data
- Applying situational awareness in your remote operation
Want to learn more? You can read their whitepaper: Implementing a digital transformation in chemical operations to maximize profitability
Free download thanks to OSIsoft
Stephen Reynolds is the Industry Principal for Chemicals. He has been with OSIsoft for over three years, first as a Center of Excellence Engineer, then as a Customer Success Advisor. Prior to OSIsoft, he worked nearly 20 years in the chemicals industry, serving in a variety of roles from Unit Engineer to Operations Manager in both Operations and Continuous Improvement. Stephen holds a degree in Chemical Engineering from Texas A&M University.
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