News Updates

Was it Delilah or simply the barber?

Was it Delilah or simply the barber?

Met up with Paul Martin early this morning and, as he entered the meeting room full of industry representatives and many of his SEAI colleagues, our collective jaws dropped. Paul’s trademark shoulder-length golden locks have been cropped to reveal a much younger-looking, cherubic profile. Paul just would not be drawn on the reason for the…

C&F Quadrant Training Programme

C&F Quadrant Training Programme

Training continues to be an integral part of the C&F Quadrant offering with the focus on supporting the Glowworm and Vaillant brands. Last year was a busy year for training in attendee numbers and it also saw a significant investment in the training centre at C&F Quadrant’s headquarters in Dublin. That said, the company also offers regional training through its various supply…

Dave Clarke appointed GM at Core Air Conditioning

Dave Clarke appointed GM at Core Air Conditioning

Dave Clarke has been appointed General Manager, Core Air Conditioning Ltd. Dave has been with Core for four years, having previously worked within the sector for a number of other market-leading manufacturers and suppliers. Core AC has expanded considerably in recent years and Dave’s appointment is part of a structural re-organisation that sees him take responsibility for…

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SDAR Journal 2017

SEAI Calling All Energy Engineers

SEAI Calling All Energy Engineers

SEAI is leading Ireland’s transition to a low-carbon and long-term sustainable economy. To achieve that it is building a team across technical and non-technical disciplines, and is currently recruiting for the positions outlined below. If you are interested in working in an organisation that has a real and measurable impact on tackling Ireland’s climate challenges, one of these roles could suit you.

Designing future-proofed buildings for next 50 years

Designing future-proofed buildings for next 50 years

As CIBSE Ireland marks its 50th anniversary in 2018 and we look back at buildings designed in the 1960s, we now understand why large areas of glazing, lightweight construction and insufficient ventilation led to overheating and downright poorly-performing buildings.

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