old aga zweden

Oude AGA fabrieken in Zweden

 

 

AGA, Maria Prästgårdsgata , Stockholm 1910

 

 

 

 

AGA fabriken tidigt 1950-tal vid S. Kungsgatan 64. Från Lars Åleskog

 

 

 

 

AGA, Lidingö Provningshörnan Stora verkstaden. 1920

AGA vulstation 1923 te Stokholm

AGA, Lidingö  Revolververkstaden, block II. 1917

AGA, Lidingö  Stora maskinverkstaden. 1917

AGA, Lidingö  Testning av kristaller. 1920

AGA, Maria Prästgårdsgata , Stockholm Kemilaboratorium 1906

AGA fabriken tidigt 1950-tal vid S. Kungsgatan 64. Från Lars Åleskog

AGA-s mekaniska verkstad med chefen Sixten Strandlund i vit rock. Vår Åke blev senare chef där

AGA_Fabrik_1910 AGAs fabrik på Lidingö omkring 1915

AGA, Lidingö 1914  Instrumentverkstaden. Instrumentverkstaden för fyrmateriel

AGA, Lidingö 1942  Pressarverkstaden

 

AGA, Lidingö 1950 Monteringsarbete i instrumentverkstaden

 

 

 

 

 

AGA zuurstof fabriek 1914 in Lidingo

AGA-s Montering A-husert. TV-tillverkning

 

 

 

 

Lidingö – AGA Fabrik Gasaccumulator Interiör

 

 

 

 

 

Revolverdreherei der AGA, Bohrerei der AGA, Dreherei Fräserei, Härterei 2

Revolverdreherei der AGA, Bohrerei der AGA, Dreherei Fräserei, Härterei 2

Revolverdreherei der AGA, Bohrerei der AGA, Dreherei Fräserei, Härterei 2

Svetsmästare Palm. Demonstrerar gasskärning 1921

Svetsskolan. 1937

Technische dienst AGA in Zweden

Tidig bild från AGA-s första fabrik i biografen Aveny i Gävle 1946-1950 

 

 

 

 

Tidig bild från AGA-s första fabrik i biografen Aveny i Gävle 1946-1950 n

 

 

 

 

Toen hij klaar was als zeeman, werkte hij aan AGA-fabrieken

vid en fyrljusapparat enligt AGA-systemet.

Dalén bar mörka glasögon sedan en olycka 1912 förstört hans syn

Legislation drives the development of carbon dioxide detection equipment

Pubs, restaurant and bars are facing increased safety requirements relating to carbon dioxide emissions in premises. AGA, the international industrial gases group, is launching a carbon dioxide detection system to help them deal with this problem. Tighter laws regulating such emissions came into force in Germany at the beginning of June this year and more stringent EU regulations are expected to come into effect within the next few years.
Under these rules, owners of pubs, restaurant and bars throughout Europe will have a duty to protect employees from carbon dioxide leakage in cellars containing carbonation and drinks dispensing systems, for example.
In Germany alone more than 240,000 premises are affected by the new legislation and it is estimated that more than 1 million will be covered by the proprose EU rules. Failure to comply results in a heavy fine and threat of closure.

Collaboration
The detection system has been developed in collaboration with Calectro, a Swedish company that specialises in carbon dioxide detection equipment. The accuracy of the system is high according to AGA, in the region of +/- 20 parts per million with an estimated operating life of at least 15 years.
Carbon dioxide is a colourless and odourless gas which in excessive amounts can cause headaches, dizziness, changes in blood pressure and loss of consciousness. Fortunately such effects soon disappear if the victim is taken into fresh air but at higher concentrations the symptoms appear similar to that in stroke victims.
Normally the atmosphere contains about 0.03% of carbon dioxide. When it comes to short term exposure, many countries apply a limit of 3% for periods of up to 15 minutes.
The equipment provides a warning at a level of 1.5% and a further alarm at 3%, should this upper level be reached. This warning system uses advanced infrared measuring techniques to continuously monitor and display the carbon dioxide level in the cellar to provide visible and audible warnings should pre-set levels be exceeded.

Increasing use of CO2
Increasing quantities of carbon dioxide are used on premises in the drinks trade for a variety of tasks from carbonation to drinks dispensing systems.
In Germany, the detection system has already been approved TÜV, the offical German safety approval institution, and AGA believes that such approval will give it a marketing edge as other countries introduce tougher emissions limits.

Caption: Using infrared detection techniques, AGA’s carbon dioxide system monitors CO2 levels in the cellar to provide visible and audible warnings should pre-set levels be exceeded.

For further information contact:
INTERNATIONAL
AGA AB
Mats Wallnér
SE-181 81 LIDINGÖ, Sweden

 

 

Södertull. Kvarteret Carl-Gustaf vid Södra Tullgatan