White Papers for City and County Infrastructure

  • City & County Government's Changing Fleet Technology Requirements Handled with with an Advanced FMS By

    The Denver Fleet Division selected Multiforce’s FuelForce team to implement a fuel management solution for a fleet of 1900 vehicles, 6800 fueled equipment and over 10000 drivers at 17 fueling sites in 7 locations. The fuel management system package provides secure authorization and tracking of...
  • Important Things for Public Officials to Know About Building Permits By

    If a project gets underway without building permits, depending on municipality rules, inspectors can shut down a project if it is not officially permitted. To avoid these issues, let’s look at some important things to know when it comes to building permits.
  • Performance-Based Specifications for Roadways By

    Discussion on the specification of Mechanically Stabilized Layers (MSL) in Paved and Unpaved Applications
  • San Francisco Federal Buildings By

    This project covers the access between two federal buildings on Sansome Street in Downtown San Francisco. The area is used for government parking of Homeland Security and loading, unloading, and transfer of federal prisoners associated with security to our nation.
  • LED Lights the Way for Design By

    Is the light too bright? Do you feel its heat? Are the light fixtures so large they defeat the overall design of the space? Not likely if LED lights are installed in place of traditional light sources. LED, the latest technology in energy efficient lighting stands for Light Emitting Diode – a...
  • Selecting a Pressure Washer By

    When choosing a pressure washer, your application will play a major factor in choosing the correct type you need.
  • DCS vs. PLC: Choosing the Right Platform By

    This white paper provides general guidelines and highlights key considerations when choosing a control system platform (DCS or PLC).
  • Perpetual Asphalt Pavements - A Synthesis By

    The concept of perpetual pavements was introduced in 2000 by the Asphalt pavement Alliance (ApA). They defined a perpetual pavement as “an asphalt pavement designed and built to last longer than 50 years without requiring major structural rehabilitation or reconstruction, and needing only...