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26 Questions
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ATI offers this service as an added value to our Emergency Response Agreement (ERA) clients. There is absolutely no additional cost to our clients. Contact an ATI representative today to learn more about how you can be a valued ERA client.

No, ATI’s internal teams are constantly monitoring these real-time mapping displays that show your company’s assets, physical security, and crises risk, which can be filtered by event, type, location, and severity. ATI teams can choose from a range of map styles and share events and locations with your facilities teams.

ATI offers this technology to our clients at no charge so that together we can be proactive in response to potential threats rather than relying on traditional sources of information. It allows ATI to prepare to mobilize resources efficiently, effectively, and prioritize businesses that have established Emergency Response Agreements (ERAs) in the event of a disaster.

Costs vary depending on the size of the space, the number of treatments needed, and the time it will take to fully decontaminate. Consult with ATI to get a price estimate.

That depends on the size of your space and the severity of the contaminants present in your building and what other cleaning and disinfection methods are being used.

No. The light from UVGI technology is only dangerous for the microorganisms that are targeted by this technology.

ATI’s several decontamination case studies have highlighted the effectiveness of electrostatic sprayer technology. One study consisted of the use of fogging to decontaminate former COVID-19 treatment rooms.

Depending on the size of what is being disinfected, electrostatic disinfection takes around 30-45 minutes to decontaminate an average-sized room.

ATI offers state-of-the-art sterilization of pathogenic microorganisms, such as bacteria, viruses, mold, mold spores, and fungi. Some viruses controlled by electrostatic sprayers include SarsCoV, H1N1, Ebola, and COVID-19.

Using both positive and negative charges, electrostatic sprayers can make electromagnetic disinfectants that stick to surfaces. This allows for total disinfection coverage to any indoor space.

Though thermal imaging is very practical to measure any insulation issues, that is not it’s only function. Thermal imaging can not only be used to detect abnormal levels of moisture either from plumbing leaks or external disasters, but can detect electrical problems as well.

To stay on top of any potential problems, an energy assessment should be completed every few years. Other situations that would be beneficial to have an energy audit would be an abnormal gas or electric bill or post-natural disaster. A thermal imaging scan has the ability to identify any potential problems with your structure.

No, due to the wall’s thickness and insulation, thermal imaging technology does not have the ability to see through walls.

From moisture mapping to energy loss, thermal imaging is one of the most practical methods to preventative home maintenance. Rather than waiting for a problem to spiral out of hand, ATI’s thermal imaging technology allows us to see what other technologies can’t in order to stay on top of any issues.

No, ATI team members are trained and certified in how to utilize Xactimate software, saving you time, stress, and energy during the disaster recovery process. Our experts ensure that the effectiveness of this tool is maximized, allowing you to focus on other aspects of your project.

Yes. Aerial imaging technology is often safer for tasks like roof inspections than traditional methods that require technicians to be on top of buildings.

Costs vary depending on the size of your building or project site, the kind of imaging your project will require, and the time needed to capture the images needed for the project. Schedule a consultation with ATI for pricing.

Yes, aerial imaging uses drones to capture the images needed, and yes, all drones ATI uses are registered as required by federal law.

Once the 3D scans are complete, the created point cloud files are displayed in a visualization software application, such as a computer-aided design (CAD) software, to be analyzed.

3D scanning can pick up almost any hard material. The few constraints to the evolving technology include highly reflective or transparent objects, like mirrors or glass.

Though there isn’t a specific duration of a scan, most site scans take approximately 20 minutes. It could take longer for larger job sites, but overall, the process is extremely fast, particularly in comparison to hand-sketching and other traditional methods of architectural drawings.

3D scanning technology projects a laser beam into a given area to digitally record the shape of an object. Through an X, Y, Z coordinate plane, we can note the exact dimensions of the object, known as a “point cloud.”

Yes, federal law states that all drones (with an exception to drones under 0.55 pounds) must be registered.

In situations where standard transportation isn’t an option, a drone’s versatility and mobility can bring emergency supplies and infrastructures for crews who need support

No, drones have a variety of functions. They can be used to assess structural damage, spot hazardous chemical spills, complete thermal imaging scans, or deliver emergency infrastructures and supplies.

By providing a birds-eye view of job sites, materials, machinery, and crews, drones give an improved approach to construction measurements. Recent innovation in this technology has increased communication, accuracy, efficiency, and safety, and by leveraging autonomous drones and damage detection software, we are able to get the most accurate geospatial data available.

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