President of “Arman” Serikbay Bisekeev – on the creation of “deserted” industries and sound predictive analytics

News | 15.06.2021
President of the company Serikbay Bisekeev gave an interview to RBC and spoke about digitalization trends and new digital products.
According to Euler Hermes, Russia in 2020 ranked only 38th out of 115 possible opportunities for digitalization in terms of the index. But the focus on digitalization at the state level and in the business segment can seriously change the situation in the near future. Serikbay Bisekeev, president of the Arman company, spoke in an interview with RBC + about which trends are worth betting on and how the state can help digitalization.

WHAT WILL THE IMPLEMENTATION OF MANLESS PRODUCTIONS LEAD TO

– What, in your opinion, are the most significant digitalization trends in industry?
– The term “digitalization” is very broad. I see robotization and the use of predictive analytics as the most promising trends – also because they are already working and are changing the processes of industrial enterprises. These are global trends that have taken root in Russia as well.
– Can you give examples of their use in Russia?
“For example, predictive analytics technologies have evolved significantly in recent years, and enterprises have learned to derive real value from the application for processes. Take, for example, the SVS sound visualization solution based on acoustic holography technology, which is able to localize the source of suspicious noise and perform predictive control based on the received data.
Recently, we tested the SVS sound visualization system at a large steel mill in Russia: we chose a decarburization annealing site and examined the unit for abnormalities. For this, the reference unit was measured and, on the basis of the obtained “acoustic impression”, the remaining units were measured. As a result of the analysis of acoustic patterns during the operation of the units, it was revealed that there is a deviation in the operation of one of the units of the unit. In the course of further maintenance, it turned out that in the place where the deviation was detected, the bearing was faulty.
This early detection of faults saves money on repairs and reduces downtime – all of which affect the bottom line. So, in my opinion, predictive analytics has a great future.
The creation of a “deserted” production is also promising. It involves the automation of all technological processes and auxiliary systems with their subsequent integration into a single system. To manage such a system, one dispatcher is sufficient. The creation of such industries is possible today.

Full interview here