Manage access to fuels, oils and other fluids. Do so securely, seamlessly, and automatically with Auto ID refuelling and fluid transfer technologies.
What is Flow Meter Calibration and why do you need it? Accurately measure and track your fuel and other high-value fluids.
Our Advanced Controller manages chemicals, water, liquid food products, and hydrocarbons of all types. It provides Access Control, Security, and Real-Time Monitoring for your fuels, and other high-value liquids.
A dedicated Automatic Tank Gauging Device. It provides real-time visibility of fluid levels for 1 to 4 storage tanks and captures precise tank level data for industry best accuracy.
ResTrack RMS is our fuel management system software. It coordinates all access, storage, and movement of fluid assets. ResTrack RMS is an enterprise-class software suite, that puts you in control of your liquid resources. ResTrack can be deployed as a vendor-managed online fuel management system, or customers can choose to install it on the company’s own network instead.
Choose Banlaw for your next project, and rest-assured that every drop will be delivered where you need it, when you need it. Brief summaries have been included of jobs in various categories. These range from the supply of a single loading arm, to fuel/lubricant management technologies on tank farms and fleets, all the way up to full turn-key fuel facilities with automated stock management and safety solutions.
We design, engineer and manufacture a range of high performance diesel refuelling components including dry break nozzles, dry break receivers, vents and dust caps. Our products are designed and built for reliability and performance, and used in some of the harshest work environments around the world. Our Dry Break Nozzles are made from steel and aluminium and are ergonomically designed for easy and balanced operation even under high pump pressures. Banlaw dry break nozzles have the highest flow rate capability to help you improve diesel refuelling times and reduce vehicle downtime.
A Fuel Management System is a combination of hardware and software products, that together enable security, access, and control of fuel stores, whilst monitoring delivery and consumption. Banlaw fuel management systems are for companies that need increased accuracy, accountability, security or productivity from their fluid assets. It is normal for our fuel management customers to achieve fluid reconciliation rates in excess of 99.5%.
The Amrun Project is to produce some 22.8mtpa of Bauxite for the local production of Aluminium, as well as direct export to markets north of Australia. US$1.9b is being spent to expand production from one of the world’s premier Bauxite deposits, which has the potential for expansion to around 50mtpa. Banlaw’s involvement is the design, engineering, and supply of two fuel facilities.
The following is an excerpt from the Austmine webinar ‘Predictive Maintenance and Life of Asset’, which was aired to Australian Mining, Equipment, Technology, and Services organisations (METS) in August 2016. The presenter; João Silveirinha, is Banlaw’s Group Engineering & Development Manager. João’s background is innovation in engineering across a range of industries; more recently Energy, Oil & Gas, and Mining. On a day to day basis João is involved in planning around Functional Safety, Machine Safety and Explosive Atmospheres. His team leverage many of the key International Standards that form the guidelines for safe and innovative practices across numerous heavy industries. João is originally from Portugal, and is now based out of Newcastle in Australia.
International Mining magazine visited the Kaltim Prima Coal mining complex in Indonesia in late 2015, to see how such a large operation manages its huge fleet of machines over an extensive area. Kaltim Prima Coal (KPC) is the world’s largest single producer and exporter of thermal coal, as well as largest single coal mining complex in Asia. ‘Back in 2008 the fuel accounting system at KPC was still highly manual, yet local teams were expected to manage inwards deliveries of some 3 million litres of diesel, which were arriving by barge every couple of days. This product was being hauled 16 km by tanker trucks and pipeline to the ROM storage area. From the ROM area, the diesel was used to fill haul trucks and large service trucks which would operate at refuelling locations within the pit. Pretty much everything was hand written, while contractors on the site also had to acquire the fuel they needed via a paper-based system. These factors caused significant difficulty in terms of reconciling around 1.6 million litres per day.