PT. INTRACON PARAMA
Untuk mendapatkan informasi tentang berbagai jasa dan produk terbaik kami dengan kualitas dan harga jual terbaik silahkan hubungi kami pada alamat yang tertera.
PT. INTRACON PARAMA
Didirikan pada tahun 2015 di hadapan Notaris Heri Martono, SH di Jakarta. PT Intracon Parama adalah Group dari PT Intracon yang bergerak dalam bidang Mekanikal, Elektrikal, Plumbing (MEP) dan HVAC didirikan pada tahun 2005.
Layanan Kami memfokuskan diri dalam bidang Mekanikal Elektrikal Plumbing dan HVAC serta spesialisasi bidang Lingkungan Hidup yaitu Water & Wastewater Treatment Plant ( WTP dan WWTP ), Incinerator Sampah serta Air Pollution Scrubber . Kami terus berusaha bersaing untuk menjadi yang utama dalam kualitas jasa layanan konstruksi, produk, desain dan harga serta distribusi yang efisien untuk pemenuhan kebutuhan konsumen. Kami memberikan jasa untuk desain, konsultasi dan dukungan teknis. Seperti diketahui, dewasa ini telah banyak dibangun rumah, gedung, pabrik, kawasan industri dan shopping centre, sehingga :
- membutuhkan sistem pendukung mekanikal, kelistrikan dan perpipaan
- membutuhkan air bersih yang harus cukup kuantitas dan kualitasnya
- menghasilkan air limbah yang harus diolah sebelum dibuang ke badan air atau dimanfaatkan kembali
- menimbulkan sampah padat (garbage/solid waste) yang harus dimusnahkan
- menghasilkan emisi polusi udara yang harus ditangani untuk mengurangi pencemaran udara
Oleh sebab itu, kami menyadari pentingnya system mekanikal, kelistrikan , elektronika , perpipaan, pengolahan air bersih, air limbah. mesin pembakar sampah dan air pollution scrubber yang baik dan tepat. Sehingga kami merancang dan mengembangkan system pengolahan dan jasa yang tepat guna untuk mencapai standar kualitas olahan yang telah ditetapkan
Mechanical, Electrical, and Plumbing (MEP)
Mechanical, electrical and plumbing (MEP) refers to these aspects of building design and construction. In commercial buildings, these elements are often designed by a specialized engineering firm. MEP design is important for planning, decision making, accurate documentation, performance- and cost-estimation, construction, and operating/maintaining the resulting facilities.
MEP specifically encompasses the in-depth design and selection of these systems, as opposed to a tradesperson simply installing equipment. For example, a plumber may select and install a commercial hot water system based on common practice and regulatory codes. A team of MEP engineers will research the best design according to the principles of engineering, and supply installers with the specifications they develop. As a result, engineers working in the MEP field must understand a broad range of disciplines, including dynamics, mechanics, fluids, thermodynamics, heat transfer, chemistry, electricity, and computers.
Heating, cooling, ventilation and exhaustion are all key areas to consider in the mechanical planning of a building. In special cases, water cooling/heating, humidity control or air filtration may also be incorporated. For example, data centres make extensive use of heat exchangers to cool their servers . This system creates an additional overhead of 12% of initial energy consumption. This is a vast improvement from traditional active cooling units which have an overhead of 30-70%.However, this novel and complicated method requires careful and expensive planning from mechanical engineers, who must work closely with the engineers designing the electrical and plumbing systems for a building.
A major concern for people designing HVAC systems is the efficiency, i.e. the consumption of electricity and water. Efficiency is optimised by changing the design of the system on both large and small scales. Heat pumps and evaporative cooling are efficient alternatives to traditional systems, however they may be more expensive or harder to implement. The job of a MEP engineer is to compare these requirements and choose the most suitable design for the task.
Electricians and plumbers usually have little to do with each other, other than keeping services out of each other’s way. The introduction of mechanical systems requires the integration of the two so that plumbing may be controlled by electrics and electrics may be serviced by plumbing. Thus, the mechanical component of MEP unites the three fields.
Virtually all modern buildings integrate some form of AC mains electricity for powering domestic and everyday appliances Such systems typically run between 100 and 500 volts, however their
classifications and specifications vary greatly by geographical area (see Mains electricity by country). Mains power is typically distributed through insulated copper wire concealed in the building’s subfloor, wall cavities and ceiling cavity. These cables are terminated into sockets mounted to walls, floors or ceilings. Similar techniques are used for lights (“luminaires”), however the two services are usually separated into different circuits with different protection devices at the distribution board. Whilst the wiring for lighting is exclusively managed by electricians, the selection of luminaires or light fittings may be left to building owners or interior designers in some cases. Telephone wiring from the 1970s. Low voltage cables are often laid across ceiling joists and insulation in roof cavities.
Three-phase power is commonly used for industrial machines, particularly motors and high-load devices. Provision for three-phase power must be considered early in the design stage of a building because it has different regulations to domestic power supplies, and may affect aspects such as cable routes, switchboard location, large external transformers and connection from the street.
Advances in technology and the advent of computer networking have led to the emergence of a new facet of electrical systems incorporating data and telecommunications wiring. As of 2019, several derivative acronyms have been suggested for this area, including MEPIT (mechanical, electrical, plumbing and information technology) and MEPI (an abbreviation of MEPIT). Equivalent names are “low voltage”, “data”, and “telecommunications” or “comms”. Note that a low voltage system used for telecommunications networking is not the same as a low voltage network.
The information technology sector of electrical installations is used for computer networking, telephones, television, security systems, audio distribution, healthcare systems, robotics, and more. These services are typically installed by different tradespeople to the higher-voltage mains wiring and are often contracted out to very specific trades, e.g. security installers or audio integrators.
Regulations on low voltage wiring are often less strict or less important to human safety. As a result, it is more common for this wiring to be installed or serviced by competent amateurs, despite constant attempts from the electrical industry to discourage this.
A laboratory for testing automotive engines, showing plumbing and electrical setups integrated into the building Competent design of plumbing systems is necessary to prevent conflicts with other trades
and to avoid expensive rework or surplus supplies. The scope of standard residential plumbing usually covers mains pressure potable water, heated water (in conjunction with mechanical and/or electrical engineers), sewerage, stormwater, natural gas, and sometimes rainwater collection and storage. In commercial environments, these distribution systems expand to accommodate many more users, as well as the addition of other plumbing services such as hydroponics, irrigation, fuels, oxygen, vacuum/compressed air, solids transfer, and more.
Plumbing systems also service air distribution/control, and therefore contribute to the mechanical part of MEP. Plumbing for HVAC systems involves the transfer of coolant, pressurised air, water, and occasionally other substances. Ducting for air transfer may also be consider plumbing, but is generally installed by different tradespeople.
River Water Treatment Plant
Rivers are the most important freshwater resource. Social, economic and political development has, in the past, been largely related to the availability and distribution of fresh waters contained in riverine systems. Major river water uses can be
- Sources of drinking water supply
- Irrigation of agricultural lands
- Industrial and municipal water supplies
- Industrial and municipal waste disposal
- Fishing, Boating and Body-contact recreation
- Aesthetic value
River water is mainly contaminated by physical and biological impurities consist of Totals suspended solids, turbidity, bacteria, virus, algae etc. which need to remove before supply and distribution of river water for various uses.
River water treatment is the process of removing contaminants from flowing or stagnant river water which includes physio-chemical treatment of water with the combination of conventional and advance treatment process like coagulation, flocculation, clarification, settling, filtration and disinfection of filter water to produce an environmentally safe and pure water suitable for drinking and multiple uses in domestic, institution and industrial application.
Wastewater Treatment Plants
Wastewater treatment plants may be distinguished by the type of wastewater to be treated, i.e. whether it is sewage, industrial wastewater, agricultural wastewater or leachate.
Sewage Treatment Plants (STP)
A typical municipal sewage treatment plant in an industrialized country may include primary treatment to remove solid material, secondary treatment to digest dissolved and suspended organic material as well as the nutrients nitrogen and phosphorus, and – sometimes but not always – disinfection to kill pathogenic bacteria. The sewage sludge that is produced in sewage treatment plants undergoes sludge treatment. Larger municipalities often include factories discharging industrial wastewater into the municipal sewer system. The term “sewage treatment plant” is now often replaced with the term “wastewater treatment plant”. Sewage can also be treated by processes using “Nature-based solutions“.
Tertiary treatment is a term applied to polishing methods used following a traditional sewage treatment sequence. Tertiary treatment is being increasingly applied in industrialized countries and most common technologies are micro filtration or synthetic membranes. After membrane filtration, the treated wastewater is nearly indistinguishable from waters of natural origin of drinking quality (without its minerals). Nitrates can be removed from wastewater by natural processes in wetlands but also via microbial denitrification. Ozone wastewater treatment is also growing in popularity, and requires the use of an ozone generator, which decontaminates the water as ozone bubbles percolate through the tank. The latest, and very promising treatment technology is the use aerobic granulation.
Industrial Wastewater Treatment Plants
Surface Water Pretreatment Plant
Disposal of wastewaters from an industrial plant is a difficult and costly problem. Most petroleum refineries, chemical and petrochemicalplants have onsite facilities to treat their wastewaters so that the pollutant concentrations in the treated wastewater comply with the local and/or national regulations regarding disposal of wastewaters into community treatment plants or into rivers, lakes or oceans. Constructed wetlands are being used in an increasing number of cases as they provided high quality and productive on-site treatment. Other industrial processes that produce a lot of waste-waters such as paper and pulp production has created environmental concern, leading to development of processes to recycle water use within plants before they have to be cleaned and disposed.
Industrial wastewater treatment plants are required where municipal sewage treatment plants are unavailable or cannot adequately treat specific industrial wastewaters. Industrial wastewater plants may reduce raw water costs by converting selected wastewaters to reclaimed water used for different purposes. Industrial wastewater treatment plants may reduce wastewater treatment charges collected by municipal sewage treatment plants by pre-treating wastewaters to reduce concentrations of pollutants measured to determine user fees.
Although economies of scale may favor use of a large municipal sewage treatment plant for disposal of small volumes of industrial wastewater, industrial wastewater treatment and disposal may be less expensive than correctly apportioned costs for larger volumes of industrial wastewater not requiring the conventional sewage treatment sequence of a small municipal sewage treatment plant.
An industrial wastewater treatment plant may include one or more of the following rather than the conventional primary, secondary, and disinfection sequence of sewage treatment:
- An Oil-water separator, for removing separate phase oil from wastewater.
- A clarifier, for removing solids from wastewater.
- A roughing filter, to reduce the biochemical oxygen demand of wastewater.
- A carbon filtration plant, to remove toxic dissolved organic compounds from wastewater.
- An advanced electrodialysis reversal (EDR) system with ion exchange membranes.
Agricultural Wastewater Treatment Plants
Agricultural wastewater treatment for continuous confined animal operations like milk and egg production may be performed in plants using mechanized treatment units similar to those described under industrial wastewater; but where land is available for ponds, settling basins and facultative lagoons may have lower operational costs for seasonal use conditions from breeding or harvest cycles.
Leachate treatment plants
Leachate treatment plants are used to treat leachate from landfills. Treatment options include: biological treatment, mechanical treatment by ultrafiltration, treatment with active carbon filters, electrochemical treatment including electrocoagulation by various proprietary technologies and reverse osmosis membrane filtration using disc tube module technology.
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