Preventive Maintenance Guidelines for Higher Education Facilities
This unique publication gives you the tools you need to establish the value of PM, and to develop and budget for an appropriate PM program for your college or university.
The authors, whose clients include more than 25 leading colleges and universities, have provided an easy-to-use tool to help you conquer the challenges of PM in higher education. The book includes interactive models for the primary functional building types found in different-sized higher education facilities.
The models, which include dormitories, classroom buildings, laboratories, athletic facilities, and more, incorporate systems and equipment most often found on college campuses. Appropriate PM checklists are linked to each piece of equipment, along with required labor hours to complete those tasks. Four established priority levels let you select and develop the best possible PM plan within your budget constraints. The PM for Higher Education system includes:
13 interactive Functional Building Models for small-to-large colleges and universities.
50 PM checklists that provide the specific tasks, associated labor hours and costs — and recommended frequencies — from weekly to monthly, quarterly and annually.
. . . all in electronic format from the program's dedicated Website . . . and on heavy-stock paper for easy photocopying.
The authors also provide guidance on:
Selling the need for PM to the governing body, including identifying the impact if a PM program is not implemented.
Defining the annual cost of PM, in labor and materials.
Prioritizing PM tasks to fit your budget — based on accepted equipment maintenance practices.
Performing the equipment inventory.
Using the PM standards/checklists.
Selecting a CMMS and incorporating PM into the program.
About the Authors xv
Part One: PM in Higher Education Facilities: Selleing the Need
What is the Annual Cost of PM? 2
What is the Impact If PM is Not Implemented? 3
What is Required to Fully Implement a PM Program? 6
Business Process Analysis 8
The PM Solution 12
Part Two: Campus Building Models With Equipment
How to Use Building Models 13
Administration Building Models 35
Classroom Building Models 39
Dormitory Building Models 43
Gymnasium Building Models 47
Laboratpry Building Models 51
Library Building Models 55
Performing Arts Building Models 59
Part Three: PM Standards/Checklists: Equipment Priority Levels, Maintenance Requirements, and Frequencies
How to Use the PM Standards/Checklists 63
PM7.1-110-1950: Elevator, Hydraulic, Passenger/Freight 71
PM7.1-210-1950: Elevator, Cable, Electric, Passenger/Freight 73
PM8.2-170-1950: Fire Protection Systems, Wet Pipe 77
PM8.2-180-1950: Fire Protection Systems, Standpipe 79
PM8.2-250-1950: Fire Pump, Electric Motor Driven.
PM8.2-270-1950: Fire Alarm Annunciator System.
PM8.2-275-1950: Fan, Roof Smoke Exhauster.
PM8.2-295-1950: Valve, Fire Protection.
PM8.3-120-2950: Boiler, Hot Water; Oil, Gas or Combination Fired.
PM8.3-120-3950: Boiler, Hot Water; Oil, Gas or Combination Fired.
PM8.3-120-4950: Boiler, Hot Water; Oil, Gas or Combination Fired.
PM8.3-160-4950: Boiler, Steam; Oil, Gas or Combination Fired.
PM8.3-160-4975: Boiler, Steam; Oil, Gas or Combination Fired.
PM8.3-710-3950: Pump, Steam Condensate Return.
PM8.4-015-1950: Centrifugal Pump.
PM8.4-020-1950: Pump, Storm Water, Simplex Lift Station.
PM8.4-020-2950: Pump, Storm Water, Duplex Lift Station.
PM8.4-120-1950: Air Compressor, Reciprocating.
PM8.4-120-2950: Air Compressor, Reciprocating.
PM8.4-160-1950: Air Handling Unit.
PM8.4-160-1975: Air Handling Unit.
PM8.4-160-2950: Air Handling Unit.
PM8.4-160-2975: Air Handling Unit.
PM8.4-220-2950: Chiller, Centrifugal Water Cooled.
PM8.4-230-2950: Chiller, Reciprocating, Air Cooled.
PM8.4-240-2950: Chiller, Reciprocating, Water Cooled.
PM8.4-510-2950: Cooling Tower, Forced Draft.
PM8.4-510-3950: Cooling Tower, Forced Draft.
PM8.4-710-3950: Fan, Axial, 36” to 48” Diameter.
PM8.4-710-3975: Fan, Axial, 36” to 48” Diameter.
PM8.4-735-1950: Fan, Roof/Wall Exhaust.
PM8.4-740-1950: Fan, Fume Hood, Utility, Exhaust.
PM8.4-760-1950: Fluid Cooler, 2 Fans (No Compressor).
PM8.4-810-1950: Package/Rooftop Unit, Air Cooled.
PM8.4-840-1950: Package Unit, Computer Room.
PM8.4-850-1950: Package/Rooftop Unit, with Duct Gas Heater.
PM8.5-110-1950: Backflow Prevention Device.
PM8.5-110-1975: Backflow Prevention Device.
PM8.5-110-2975: Backflow Prevention Device.
PM8.5-170-2950: Pump, Split-Case.
PM8.5-320-1950: Valve, Butterfly.
PM8.5-340-1950: Valve, Gate.
PM8.5-350-1950: Valve, Motor Operated.
PM8.5-355-1950: Valve, OS&Y.
PM8.5-370-1950: Valve, Sediment Strainer.
PM9.1-150-1950: Switchboard, Electrical.
PM9.1-210-1950: Automatic Transfer Switch.
PM9.2-110-1950: Motor Control Center, Electric.
PM9.3-105-2950: Generator, Emergency Diesel.
PM9.3-170-2950: Uninterruptible Power System.
How Does Your PM Program Rate? 137
Integrating CMMS 139
About the Authors
Applied Management Engineering, Inc. (AME), headquartered in Virginia Beach, Virginia, specializes in facilities management consulting services. Established in 1980, AME provides services including condition assessments, facility management training, maintenance and repair cost estimating, preventive maintenance, and development of maintenance management software. Among AME's clients are federal, state, and municipal entities, as well as numerous college and university facilities throughout the U.S., including Duke University, Brown University, University of Vermont, University of Rochester, University of California at Berkeley, Ohio University. University of Massachusetts, San Jacinto College, Northwestern University, and the Virginia Community College System.