Early detection and preventative measures can mitigate the health and environmental impacts of noise in Combined Heat and Power (CHP) applications, writes Robert Lomax, sales director of Wakefield Acoustics.
Combined Heat and Power (CHP) is being adopted increasingly for power generation in applications both large and small. Driven by fears about grid reliability, facilities from hospitals to hotels, factories to office buildings and even some residential apartments are turning to CHP to meet the growing demand for electricity. But despite its efficiency and environmental advantages, CHP still has its issues, most notably, the excessive noise levels it can produce.
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