Russelectric, A Siemens Business, to Attend ASHE Annual Conference

June 27, 2019


 Russelectric, A Siemens Business, a leading manufacturer of power control systems and automatic transfer switches, announces that it will be attending the ASHE Annual Conference and Technical Exhibition, held July 14-17 in Baltimore, Maryland. ASHE is a trusted national conference and exhibition for health care facility management and engineering professionals. Russelectric will showcase its Automatic Transfer Switch systems, Distributed Energy Controller (RDEC), and Siemens’ Smart Wall at booth 907.

Russelectric’s Automatic Transfer Switches are high-speed switching devices designed to transfer electrical loads from a preferred power source to an alternate power source when voltage and/or frequency varies from preset limits, and to retransfer loads when the preferred source is restored. A quality ATS can be the difference in saving lives in the healthcare field. Loss of power in a hospital, for example, can be catastrophic, and the Russelectric ATS can help prevent such failures from occurring. Two full-sized ATS systems will be on display at the ASHE Conference. 

In addition to the ATS, Russelectric is showcasing its RDEC (Russelectric Distributed Energy Controller). The RDEC is a fully integrated controller for complex, mission critical distributed energy systems, ranging from back-up generation and demand management to fully functional microgrids. At the core of each RDEC is the ability of Russelectric’s transfer switches, switchgear, and power controller to provide seamless physical, data, and control integration of a facility’s onsite demand and generation assets. At the upcoming ASHE Conference, Russelectric will be operating an interactive kiosk to showcase RDEC for visitors to the Russelectric booth.

Also featured at the booth will be Siemen’s Smart Wall featuring Sm@rtGear™ Controllers, Intelligent Devices and Intelligent Circuit Breakers. Sm@rtGear offers remote monitoring, configuration, and control of intelligent devices across low- and medium-voltage motor control and power distribution equipment. By monitoring and controlling systems remotely via a Human Machine Interface (HMI), operators avoid the dangerous arc boundary near the equipment. The technology also has the capability to learn from current operations to suggest predictive maintenance actions and features an expedited “search and repair” with system diagnosis that can be used to quickly identify a power distribution’s root cause.

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