Electrical design entails planning, creating, testing, or supervising the development and installation of electrical equipment, including lighting equipment, power systems, power distribution, fire and life safety systems, electronic components, and voice and data communications infrastructure.
RSA Bardo Electrical Systems is well equipped to undertake, Domestic, Commercial and Industrial Electrical Designs. When quoting on a project that does not have electrical drawings we will undertake to produce a basic layout of the electrical system. Therefore when we quote there will be no discrepancies and the project will run smoothly.
On larger projects drawings will more likely be produced by a Consulting Engineer and communication will be made with the engineer to ensure all work is undertaken to their specifications. After and during the installation, "AS Built Drawing"s will be sent to the Electrical Engineer for updating their drawings.
As Built drawings are usually the original design drawings revised to reflect any changes made in the field, i.e., design changes issued by change order, component relocations required for coordination, rerouting of distribution system.
As Built drawings are a revised set of drawing submitted by a contractor upon completion of a project or a particular job. They reflect all changes made in the specifications and working drawings during the construction process, and show the exact dimensions, geometry, and location of all elements of the work completed under the contract.
Our Electrical 2D Draughting Services include:
- Electrical general arrangement plans covering Power Distribution and Lighting Systems
- Lighting layouts showing different types of Luminaires, Emergency Lighting, PIR Occupancy Sensors, etc.
- Power distribution layouts showing placement of appliances such as Refrigerators, Microwaves, Freezers, Ice Machines, Coffee Machines etc.
- Luminaries, Power Equipment, and Devices schedules
- Termination Diagrams
- Control Circuits
- LV/HV electrical device schedules
- Panel Schedules & Diagrams
- Material Lists
- Access Control / CCTV / Telecommunication / PABX / System Integration / PA Systems
Our Drawing Capabilities.
Creating Single Phase Diagrams, Single Phase Ladders, Inserting a Ladder, Wire Referencing, Single Phase Wires, Insert Wires, Wire Numbers, Source and Destination, Signal Arrows, Single Phase Component Symbols, Icon Menu, Interface, Insert / Edit Component, Dialog, Parent / Child Components, Dashed Lines.
Creating 3 Phase Diagrams, 3 Phase Ladders Insert a Ladder-wire Referencing3 Phase Wires-insert 3 Phase Wire BusWire Numbers3 Phase Component Symbols , Inserting
3 Phase Components, Insert Saved Circuits, Creating Point-to-Point Diagrams, Connectors and splices, Inserting Connectors, Edit Connectors, Insert Splices, Wiring Tools, Insert Single Wires, Insert a Multiple Wire Bus.
A wiring diagram is a simple visual representation of the physical connections and physical layout of an electrical system or circuit. It shows how the electrical wires are interconnected and can also show where fixtures and components may be connected to the system.
When and How to Use a Wiring Diagram
Use wiring diagrams to assist in building or manufacturing the circuit or electronic device. They are also useful for making repairs.
DIY enthusiasts use wiring diagrams but they are also common in home building and auto repair.
For example, a home builder will want to confirm the physical location of electrical outlets and light fixtures using a wiring diagram to avoid costly mistakes and building code violations.
How is a Wiring Diagram Different from a Schematic?
A schematic shows the plan and function for an electrical circuit, but is not concerned with the physical layout of the wires. Wiring diagrams show how the wires are connected and where they should located in the actual device, as well as the physical connections between all the components.
How is a Wiring Diagram Different from a Pictorial Diagram?
Unlike a pictorial diagram, a wiring diagram uses abstract or simplified shapes and lines to show components. Pictorial diagrams are often photos with labels or highly-detailed drawings of the physical components.