In the manufacturing industry technology has been the driving force behind the latest advancements, altering how employees work, equipment is made and how it is used in any given setting.
The U.S. Department of Energy released the first ever national energy-efficiency guidelines for commercial buildings March 23.
With winter conditions receding from many parts of the nation, businesses will be rebooting their energy goals to prepare for the seasonal changes
Combined with pressure from federal and state officials, and the growing commercialization of clean energy, the market for energy-efficient building products is set to expand even more in the coming years, according to a report from Navigant Research.
The U.S Environmental Protection Agency found Americans on average spend 90 percent of their entire lives indoors.
Solar energy has been a main focus of governments and businesses around the world as the demand for reduced electricity consumption and more efficient resources paves the way for innovation and new technologies.
As the health care industry changes, so too do the HVAC requirements for the facilities housing the thousands of health centers across the country.
It is estimated that wastewater treatment facilities in the U.S. will require nearly $300 billion in capital investments over the next two decades to improve operations and stay up to code with ever-changing federal and state regulations, according to the American Society of Civil Engineers.
Though the HVAC industry has always been on the forefront of providing top-of-the-line manufacturing and engineering services, a newer, larger focus on increased energy efficiency has taken its place as one of the leading drivers of HVAC innovation.
A Navigant Research report indicated more businesses are adopting energy management solutions, as the cost of doing so declines.