Here’ a short story describing the routine at businesses that use EGEM:

Work for a project begins and each operator inputs the information regarding the equipment they use to the system and state the beginning and end stage statuses. By inputting the fuel intake data to the system, they keep track of km/hour information online and create reliable data for the people responsible, such as the fuel tank supervisor. Operators make sure the people responsible are informed by checking in special conditions with the system, creating reliable and detailed data.

The Fuel Tank Supervisor keeps track of fuelling to the tanks or tankers by the moment thanks to automation and displays information regarding how much fuel was put out from various tanks and tankers, who carried out the fuelling, to which machine or equipment, how many litres were used and when exactly the activity was carried out. Information about how many kilometres were covered by the machine after fuelling or which work was carried out and average fuel consumption are also displayed on a dashboard via the system.

The Machine Supply Manager notices a low capacity machine is operating uphill or on rough terrain. With the information acquired through the system which gives the alert that the machine is consuming more fuel than necessary, the manager acts to make the necessary change and sends for a higher-capacity machine, carrying efficiency to a higher level and ensuring optimization by analysing the costs.

The Machine Supply Engineer prepares periodic, immediate maintenance and inspection plans and receives the related notifications through the system, tracks what will be inspected during maintenance, what will be changed and how much costs will in terms of machines, periods and project. With maintenances carried out regularly, problems are prevented before the machines break down.

The Machine Supply Director visits workplaces and carries out internal audits. By scanning the QR code on the equipment throughout the workplace, the director connects to the system and accesses all information about the equipment, allowing for comparisons between system information and the current status.

The General Manager displays the number of equipment used for different projects and various workplaces, the total number of individuals employed and all expenses in detail. Since each project, workplace and machine has unique performance readings, the system allows for comparison. With displays, reminders and report readings throughout the system, the general manager prevents resources lying idle and maximises profitability. Decisions such as equipment renewal, rental or retirement can be made rationally.

The Finance and Purchases Department, with detailed information about stocks and orders on a project basis at hand, has control over whether purchases are necessary or not, if the stocks contain the relevant items and whether the expenses in general are within the budget or not.

Business Development – Tendering Engineers, particularly those employed in construction sector, need to carry out meticulous work. Each project has its own characteristics and the accuracy of calculations made regarding costs influence the process and profitability status before the project even starts. The EGEM system allows Business Development – Tendering Engineers to make concrete predictions and ensures the data which will be used for calculations is up-to-date.

Many more forms of the story outlined above are experienced in all projects, with minor changes from project to project based on day-to-day experiences. The problems of companies which manage an equipment pool and own a large number of equipment usually resemble each other’s. EGEM was developed in order to meet actual needs in the construction sector, with the purpose of allowing all authorised individuals involved in the process for the equipment in some way to work in coordination and get the most efficiency out of equipment.

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