Partners in Performance bolsters predictive maintenance offering

04 July 2023 2 min. read
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Global consulting firm Partners in Performance has agreed a partnership with Samotics, a Dutch company that helps industrial and utility companies with improving the efficiency of their maintenance operations.

Headquartered in the Netherlands, Samotics provides solutions and tools that help its clients monitor the performance and efficiency of their critical assets. Its technology is used by companies in sectors such as water, oil & gas, chemicals, and steel.

The concept of predictive maintenance can add much value. Using historical and failure data, predictive maintenance predicts the future potential health of assets, enabling companies to anticipate problems in advance. This helps optimise maintenance scheduling, improve reliability and uptime, and lower costs.

Partners in Performance bolsters predictive maintenance offering

Peter Mann, Director at Partners in Performance said, “Our partnership with Samotics will allow us to help our global clients improve asset performance. With their machine learning algorithms in our arsenal, we can help increase operational efficiency, reduce maintenance costs, all the while creating safer working environments for people by identifying potential issues before they can become a hazard.”

Partners in Performance has around 500 staff worldwide and works for clients across sectors. The Australia-headquartered consulting firm has a large client base in asset-heavy sectors, including mining, natural resources, chemicals, oil & gas, and utilities.

“This partnership marks a significant milestone for our growth strategy,” said Jasper Hoogeweegen, CEO at Samotics. “Partners in Performance is a great partner to help scale global adoption of our proven technology and bring the benefits of predictive maintenance to more organisations around the world.”

The initial focus of the partnership will be on players in the oil & gas, water and wastewater sectors. If successful, the two companies will expand the scope of their collaboration, said Mann and Hoogeweegen.