Air Cycle Corporation eNewsletter
Introducing VaporShield® Recycling Box
Air Cycle Corporation

Introducing VaporShield® Lamp Recycling BoxAir Cycle Corporation is very pleased to announce the VaporShield® mail-back lamp recycling box, the latest advancement in lamp recycling box design.

In keeping with our commitment to innovation, the new box streamlines the packaging of lamps, making recycling easier than ever for facility managers while ensuring the safety of the handler at both the facility of origin and during shipment.

Introducing VaporShield®VaporShield® replaces the plastic liner and folding flaps of conventional mail-back boxes with a specially treated box tube and two self-adhesive end caps, speeding container setup and loading.

Watch the VaporShield® video or learn more »
Lots of lamps? Try the Bulb Eater® recycling program!

Bulb Eater The Bulb Eater® is the most efficient way to recycle large quantities of fluorescent lamps, saving up to 20 hours of labor per 1,000 lamps and 80% in storage space versus intact lamps.

 
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The Secret of Lighting Controls Projects
FacilitiesNet

Lighting Controls ArticleThe use of lighting controls is a popular topic in facility management, and is often recommended as a way to reduce electrical utility and lamp replacement costs. In fact, almost two-thirds of facility managers have completed a lighting controls-related project within the last three years.

But that doesn't mean installation or retrofit of lighting controls is simple. According to this article in FacilitiesNet, careful planning is the key to mastering the complexity of these systems and managing an effective lighting controls project. This first in a series of four posts about lighting controls explains how the end goals of a project should drive the choice of components and manufacturer, instead of the other way around.

Continue reading »


Facts for FAQs

Q. Why is mercury an environmental concern?

A. In sufficient concentrations, mercury may cause adverse health effects. Sources of mercury in the environment from human activity include fluorescent lamps, batteries, and coal-burning power plants. Small amounts of mercury are a necessary component of fluorescent lamps, but when a lamp is broken, crushed, or disposed of in a landfill or incinerator, mercury may be released into the air, surface water, or groundwater.
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