ABB Measurement and Analytics global product manager, Sabyasachi Bhattacheryya, looks at how the convergence of physical and digital worlds in the water treatment sector is crucial for the sustainable management of our most precious resource.

Freelance journalist, Ellie Gabel, explains the role of HVAC in a connected world.

Gender diversity is the key to addressing Australia’s critical skills shortage.

Federal Minister for Skills & Training, Brendan O’Connor, outlines recent reforms introduced to address the current skills shortage.

Boon Edam Australia managing director, Michael Fisher, identifies opportunities for energy savings in high rise residential buildings.

There is no better time to unveil a redesign than the first day of Spring. Welcome to our new look September edition of CCN magazine

Chemours Company Technical Fellow, Charles Allgood, explains why the need for organisations to have a strong refrigerant management program is growing exponentially.

Technology has transformed HVAC, that is made abundantly clear with each new product release that crosses my desk.

IDTechEx technology analyst, Yulin Wang, examines the benefits of liquid cooling and determines whether single phase cooling is better than two phase.

Pfannenberg USA solutions engineer, Adam Wells, explains how cooling technology will be an important enabling technology for Battery Energy Storage Systems (BESS).

To celebrate the imminent release of their latest datasets, Exemplary Energy has a free offer for CCN readers.

For most of us the month of June is hump-time when we deal with the mid-year struggle of winter approaching.

Rentokil Initial managing director for the Pacific region, Andrew Stone, explains how to protect your business from Australia’s third biggest killer in 2023.

Partners in Performance energy transition partner, Rob Fowler, explains the dangers of misusing carbon credits.

Condair Pty Ltd managing director, Ian Eitzen, looks at how free-air and evaporative cooling systems provide year-round cooling for telecoms and data centres.

The wealthiest 10 per cent averaged 22 tonnes of CO2 per capita in 2021, over 200 times more than the average for the bottom 10 per cent.