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The entire aerospace industry takes in several public institutions and private corporations that have a focus on either research, technology or manufacturing of related products. While aerospace is considered a new industry, its part in communications, air travel and national defense make it one of the largest industries of this century. Plus, the aerospace market is only going to gain in importance as the years go on. People who work in aerospace have jobs that range from assembly line workers to physicists.
The industry was first born in 1908 when the U.S. military gave a contract for one airplane to the Wright Brothers. Up through the mid-20th century, defense issues drove most of the aerospace industry. Since then, the aerospace market has grown considerably. Eventually, wartime aviation was retrofitted for commercial or civilian use. Military pilots secured jobs in civilian aviation. In the first years of the 21st century, aerospace seemed to take off globally. Government programs, like the international space station, were able to use technology and resources much more efficiently. Corporations, specifically ones involved in military technology, use the aerospace industry for a variety of reasons as well. While military contracts are still such a large part of aerospace, global communication plays an equally large role. Businesses that once developed equipment specifically for the military have expanded to offer commercial and corporate aircrafts.
Today, the Aerospace Industries Association has hundreds of corporations on its list of members, spanning multiple countries across the world. Just about every type of technological industry has some connection with aerospace. Standards in the aerospace industry propel research at colleges and universities. Every single industrialized company employs aerospace workers and training is available in several different education settings, from technical high schools to major universities. From space travel and aviation to communication industries, aerospace has become a predominant market.
CCI provides on-going support for a major transmission plant in the Midwest on a scheduled and on-call basis. This work is performed in conjunction and coordination with the plant’s operations and maintenance team in order to insure continued, high quality operation of key components. CCI responds to in-plant emergencies to restore plant operations as quickly as possible. CCI’s participation in the management of this facility assists in providing quality products for the plant’s customers.
CCI has provided fluid removals, equipment cleaning, and residuals management services for equipment and related piping systems in advance of the removal (strip-out) of the equipment at a former automotive plant in Ohio. Also, depending on project scope, CCI provides cleaning of pits and trenches as necessary in advance of, or during, equipment removal. In execution of this work, CCI operates in close coordination with the Owner’s site, engineering, and environmental representatives. Effective strip-out preparation provided by CCI helps reduce equipment demolition timing and helps maintain project cost and schedule.
To support Owner developed demolition specifications, and regulatory requirements, CCI addressed the universal wastes, residual chemicals, and surface cleaning of a former auto plant in Michigan. The objective of this pre-demolition cleaning is to remove hazardous materials so that the demolition can occur without impacting other media. This pre-demolition cleaning also maximizes recovery and recycling efforts by reducing surface contamination and avoiding the disposal of valuable construction materials.
In support of rehabilitation of an abandoned auto plant in Michigan, CCI provided post-demolition cleaning of concrete surfaces; including slabs, pits, and trenches. This effort not only provided a safer work environment, it also facilitated backfilling and other rehabilitation activities.