A few of our most popular commercial and industrial electrical services include but are not limited to:
A few of our most popular commercial and industrial electrical services include but are not limited to:
Your businesses' electrical system will trip when it has too much electricity running through it. These problems are very common in commercial properties and usually stem from one of three culprits: circuit overloads, short circuits, and ground fault surges. Obviously, when your circuits are tripped regularly, your business operations suffer. To help solve your circuit breaker problems, our commercial electricians will come to your location for in-depth troubleshooting. Once we discover the root cause, we'll get to work on repairing your circuit breaker, so you can continue working and serving your customers.
Like tripped circuit breakers, dimming or flickering lights are among the most common commercial electrical problems in South Carolina. These issues typically stem from poor electrical connections. These poor connections will usually cause sparks, which can start fires and wreak havoc on your commercial building. While dimming lights might seem minor, if you leave this problem to fester, you could be looking at permanent damage to your businesses' electrical systems. Given the danger involved in fixing this problem, it's important that you work with a licensed business electrician like Engineered Electrical Solutions as soon as you're able to.
Dead power outlets aren't always dangerous, unlike other recurring commercial electrical issues. They are, however, disruptive to your company's productivity. Dead outlets are common in older commercial buildings and are often caused by circuit overloads. Connecting multiple high-wattage devices and appliances to the same power socket can cause overheating. When the power outlet overheats, it can lead to tripped circuit breakers. In some cases, the live wire catches fire and burns until it is disconnected. For a reliable solution using high-quality switches, sockets, and circuit breakers, it's best to hire a professional business electrician to get the job done right.
Finding a real-deal, qualified commercial electrician in South Carolina is harder than you might think. Whether it's due to availability or budget, you might be tempted to hire a residential electrician for your commercial electrical problem. While it's true that great residential electricians can help solve commercial issues in theory, it's always best to hire a business electrician with professional experience.
Unlike their residential colleagues, commercial electricians are licensed to deal with different materials and procedures suited specifically for businesses. Commercial wiring is much more complex than residential, and is strategically installed with maintenance, repair, and changes in mind. Additionally, commercial properties usually use a three-phase power supply, necessitating more schooling, skills, and technical ability to service.
The bottom line? If you're a business owner with commercial electricity problems, it's best to work with a licensed commercial electrician, like you will find at Engineered Electrical Solutions.
Shields Painting has been in the business since 1968. In a world where so much has changed, we are proud to uphold the ideals that make us successful: hard, honest work, getting the job done right, and excellent customer service. Providing you with trustworthy, quality work will always take priority over rushing through a project to serve the next customer. That is just not the way we choose to do business.
As professionals dedicated to perfection, we strive to provide a unique painting experience for every customer - one that focuses on their needs and desires instead of our own. Whether you need residential painting for your home or commercial painting for your business, we encourage you to reach out today to speak with our customer service team. Whether you have big ideas about a new paint project or need our expertise and guidance, we look forward to hearing from you soon.
We want to be sure every one of our customers is satisfied, which is why we offer a three-year guaranteed on our labor. If you're in need of an electrician for your home or business, give our office a call and discover the Engineered Electrical Solutions difference.(843) 420-3029
BOYS HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL Sioux Falls Washington 63, Pierre 57 Chamberlain 67, Cheyenne-Eagle Butte 59 Strasburg-Zeeland (ND) 51, Potter County 50 Crazy Horse 71, Sunshine Bible Academy 26 Kadoka Area 55, Colome 39 Faith 61, Harding County 53 Tiospa Zina 65, Mobridge-Pollock 28 Faulkton Area 59, North Central 46 Aberdeen Christian 52, Oakes (ND) 49 Alcester-Hudson 49, Avon 45 Belle Fourche 60, Douglas 49 Beresford 59, McCook Central-Montrose 51 Bison 56, Wakpala 55 Brandon Valley 62, Watertown 50 Castlewood 48, Deuel 45 Cl...
BOYS HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL Sioux Falls Washington 63, Pierre 57 Chamberlain 67, Cheyenne-Eagle Butte 59 Strasburg-Zeeland (ND) 51, Potter County 50 Crazy Horse 71, Sunshine Bible Academy 26 Kadoka Area 55, Colome 39 Faith 61, Harding County 53 Tiospa Zina 65, Mobridge-Pollock 28 Faulkton Area 59, North Central 46 Aberdeen Christian 52, Oakes (ND) 49 Alcester-Hudson 49, Avon 45 Belle Fourche 60, Douglas 49 Beresford 59, McCook Central-Montrose 51 Bison 56, Wakpala 55 Brandon Valley 62, Watertown 50 Castlewood 48, Deuel 45 Clark-Willow Lake 66, Webster Area 22 Groton Area 66, Sioux Falls Lutheran 14 Huron 73, Harrisburg 71 Irene-Wakonda 57, Freeman 37 Lead-Deadwood 64, New Underwood 59 Leola/Frederick Area 58, Waverly-South Shore 44 Lower Brule 75, Parkston 49 Mt. Vernon/Plankinton 63, Tri-Valley 42 Philip 62, Oelrichs 26 Rapid City Christian 84, Shiloh Christian (ND) 81 Sioux County (NE) 50, Edgemont 41 Sioux Falls Christian 69, Unity Christian (IA) 38 Sioux Falls Lincoln 78, Aberdeen Central 58 Sioux Falls Jefferson 65, Rapid City Stevens 54 Sioux Falls Roosevelt 55, Rapid City Central 50 St. Thomas More 43, Sturgis 24 Tea Area 62, Crofton (NE) 27 Wagner 59, Corsica-Stickney 31 Wall 74, Bennett County 43 Waubay-Summit 65, Great Plains Lutheran 40
Sacred Hoops Classic Lower Brule 75, Parkston 49 Crow Creek 67, Mitchell Christian 62 Platte-Geddes 62, Freeman Academy/Marion 52 Winner 55, Custer 31 Lakota Tech 51, West Central 49
Big East Conference Tournament Beresford 59, McCook Central-Montrose 51 Flandreau 43, Garretson 31 Sioux Valley 67, Baltic 53 Parker 51, Chester Area 27 Chester Area 38, Garretson 37 McCook Central-Montrose 52, Baltic 49 Flandreau 50, Parker 27Championship: Sioux Valley 77, Beresford 49
GIRLS HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL Sioux Falls Washington 57, Pierre 49 Chamberlain 45, Cheyenne-Eagle Butte 14 Iroquois-Lake Preston 63, Sunshine Bible Academy 20 Jones County 59, Bison 16 Philip 66, Oelrichs 25 Colome 57, Kadoka Area 23 Winner 68, Gregory 43 Mobridge-Pollock 66, Tiospa Zina 61 Faulkton Area 58, North Central 48 Harding County 40, Faith 38 Avon 37, Alcester-Hudson 28 Belle Fourche 54, Douglas 26 Castlewood 54, Deuel 35 Deubrook Area 82, Chester Area 51 Flandreau 50, Beresford 25 Florence-Henry 61, De Smet 32 Harrisburg 39, Huron 34 Irene-Wakonda 59, Freeman 49 Leola/Frederick Area 53, Waverly-South Shore 14 Madison 50, Dell Rapids 46 New Underwood 48, Lead-Deadwood 24 Newell 40, McIntosh 10 Oldham-Ramona/Rutland 66, Canistota 62 Rapid City Central 54, Sioux Falls Roosevelt 41 Shiloh Christian (ND) 85, Rapid City Christian 79 Sioux Falls Christian 50, Unity Christian (IA) 46 Sioux Falls Jefferson 52, Rapid City Stevens 43 Sioux Falls Lincoln 68, Aberdeen Central 51 Wagner 67, Corsica-Stickney 34 Wall 59, Bennett County 23 Waubay-Summit 61, Great Plains Lutheran 59 Wessington Springs 59, Mitchell Christian 28
Redfield Holiday Classic Stanley County 40, Aberdeen Christian 28 Sully Buttes 52, Northwestern 39 Redfield 44, Langford Area 31 Sanborn Central/Woonsocket 53, Little Wound 41 Wolsey-Wessington 53, Estelline/Hendricks 23
Sacred Hoops Classic Freeman Academy/Marion 52, Lower Brule 49 Kimball/White Lake 45, Crow Creek 43 Custer 38, Platte-Geddes 33 Lakota Tech 80, West Central 71
BOYS HIGH SCHOOL HOCKEY Rushmore 4, Oahe 3 Brandon Valley 3, Sioux Center 2 Watertown 4, Yankton 1 Mitchell 12, Huron 1
GIRLS HIGH SCHOOL HOCKEY Sioux Center 6, Watertown 4 Mitchell 11, Huron 3 Brookings 4, Rushmore 3
SD MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL North Dakota State 73, South Dakota 61 South Dakota State 60, North Dakota 59 Minnesota State Moorhead 76, Augustana 57 Northern State 96, Wayne State 69 Sioux Falls 90, UMary 84 Western Colorado 81, South Dakota Mines 79 Concordia (NE) 78, Dakota Wesleyan 69 Dickinson State 81, Dakota State 70 Waldorf 78, Presentation 61
SD WOMEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL North Dakota State 79, South Dakota 76 South Dakota State 105, North Dakota 72 Augustana 64, Minnesota State Moorhead 40 Northern State 66, Wayne State 60 UMary 71, Sioux Falls 59 South Dakota Mines 54, Western Colorado 52 Concordia (NE) 59, Dakota Wesleyan 58 Dakota State 80, Dickinson State 53 Mount Marty 72, College Of St. Mary 60 Waldorf 75, Presentation 60
NFL Kansas City 31, Las Vegas 13 – Chiefs clinch #1 seed in AFC Jacksonville 20, Tennessee 16 – Jaguars clinch AFC South
NBA Boston 121, San Antonio 116 Chicago 126, Utah 118 Dallas 127, New Orleans 117 Orlando 115, Golden State 101 Los Angeles Lakers 136, Sacramento 134
NHL Buffalo 6, Minnesota 5 (OT) New Jersey 4, New York Rangers 3 (OT) Columbus 4, Carolina 3 (SO) Montreal 5, St. Louis 4 Seattle 8, Ottawa 4 Toronto 4, Detroit 1 Colorado 3, Edmonton 2 (OT) Los Angeles 5, Vegas 1 Boston 4, San Jose 2
MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL (3)Kansas 76, West Virginia 62 (4)Connecticut 69, Creighton 60 Washington State 74, (5)Arizona 61 (6)Texas 56, Oklahoma State 46 (7)Alabama 78, Kentucky 52 (8)Tennessee 85, South Carolina 42 (9)Gonzaga 81, Santa Clara 76 (11)Virginia 73, Syracuse 66 (22)Auburn 72, (13)Arkansas 59 Illinois 79, (14)Wisconsin 69 (16)Duke 65, Boston College 64 (25)Iowa State 69, (17)TCU 67 (18)Xavier 88, Villanova 80 Kansas State 97, (19)Baylor 95 (OT) (20)Missouri 85, Vanderbilt 82 UNLV 84, (21)New Mexico 77 (23)Charleston 75, Delaware 64
WOMEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL (13)Maryland 94, Michigan State 85 (16)Iowa 94, (14)Michigan 85 (20)Gonzaga 78, Santa Clara 61 (23)Baylor 75, (21)Kansas 62
Chaquain Boone doesn’t look for the South Carolina Basketball Coaches Association’s weekly polls, so he would have missed that Cross High School’s boys basketball team wasn’t in the Class A top 10 earlier this month.He does believe, though, the Trojans will be playing in March when the games matter the most.“I believe our best basketball is ahead of us,” said Boone, a former Trojans player in his second season at the helm of the program. “We’re just motivated by winning games. If ...
Chaquain Boone doesn’t look for the South Carolina Basketball Coaches Association’s weekly polls, so he would have missed that Cross High School’s boys basketball team wasn’t in the Class A top 10 earlier this month.
He does believe, though, the Trojans will be playing in March when the games matter the most.
“I believe our best basketball is ahead of us,” said Boone, a former Trojans player in his second season at the helm of the program. “We’re just motivated by winning games. If we win, everything will take care of itself.”
Boone’s bunch upped its overall mark to 8-2 with a 70-62 victory at Military Magnet on Jan. 3. The win was the third in as many Region 8-A games for the Trojans, too, so they’re in position to go after a region crown in a few weeks. Getting after it all 84 feet for 32 minutes a night has made the difference.
“We make mistakes like all teams do but we play hard consistently,” Boone said. “That’s what I’m proud of. If we have a good showing or bad showing offensively, we’re playing hard and that takes care of a lot of mistakes.”
Junior guard Jamez Way leads the team in scoring at 12 points per game and is coming off his best performance of the season. Way torched Military Magnet for 28 points, dunking three times, as he continues to work his way back from an injury that cost him some games early in the season. Way paces the team in assists, too.
“It was a blessing in disguise when he was hurt at the beginning,” Boone said. “He was able to sit and watch and was able to see things from a different perspective. He would say I see what you’re talking about. Also, it allowed some other guys to get more minutes.”
Junior guard Carmello Montgomery also averages double figures in points (11.6 ppg) and is the team leader in steals, bringing energy on both ends of the floor. Junior guard Dalanron Huger (9.8 ppg), junior guard Dominick Lampkin (8.4 ppg) and senior forward Jaivon Jefferson (8.3 ppg) are more constant contributors on the scoreboard. Huger also leads around the glass with 7.8 boards a game.
Freshman forward Caden Ramsey and Jefferson chip in 7.3 rebounds a game. Ramsey is the blocks leader and disruptor around the basket. His best work doesn’t appear on the Cross side of scorebook. It’s evidenced by what’s not in the opponent’s side of the scorebook.
“His length and tenacity make a big difference,” Boone said of his ninth-grader big man.
Junior forward Jabari Jefferson is another consistent contributor in scoring (5.5 ppg) and rebounding (5 rpg).
Cross travels to Charleston Math and Science on Jan. 6 and host Baptist Hill on Jan. 10 and Palmetto Scholars on Jan. 13 before traveling to St. John’s on Jan. 17.
Now that the city of Augusta has voted to erase all mention of former Confederate President Jefferson Davis from the 5th Street bridge, a local historian is requesting that two of historical markers on that bridge be added to the collections at the Arts & Heritage Center of North Augusta.Milledge Murray wrote to the Augusta clerk of commission on Nov. 18 asking that the two plaques on the South Carolina side that bear Jefferson Davis’ portrait and information about his service in the Confederate States of America be added to...
Now that the city of Augusta has voted to erase all mention of former Confederate President Jefferson Davis from the 5th Street bridge, a local historian is requesting that two of historical markers on that bridge be added to the collections at the Arts & Heritage Center of North Augusta.
Milledge Murray wrote to the Augusta clerk of commission on Nov. 18 asking that the two plaques on the South Carolina side that bear Jefferson Davis’ portrait and information about his service in the Confederate States of America be added to the Center’s archives. Murray serves on the Heritage Committee for the Arts & Heritage Center of North Augusta.
Augusta commissioners were scheduled to address Murray’s request at their administrative meeting Nov. 29 but instead deferred to the advice of Augusta city attorney Wayne Brown, who said the request held “legal implications” and should first be reviewed during a future executive session.
Opponents of commissioners’ Nov. 15 decision to remove Davis’ name from the bridge have vowed to take the city to court, alleging that the commissioners’ action was illegal per Georgia’s Monument Protection Act to remove the historical markers.
The bridge is home to six historical markers commemorating the former Confederate president: the two plaques requested by Murray; two similar ones affixed to the Augusta side; and two mid-span engravings.
The South Carolina chapter of the United Daughters of the Confederacy donated the two plaques Murray is requesting to the city of Augusta 91 years ago. They now hang at the North Augusta end of the 5th Street Bridge; the two similar plaques were donated by the Georgia chapter and are affixed to the bridge on the Augusta side.
The plaques “represent a significant part of North Augusta’s history as the South Carolina entrance into Georgia at the Fifth Street location,” Murray wrote in his Nov. 18 letter to the Augusta clerk of commission. “In interpreting our history, we often refer to the Henry Shultz Toll bridge that was at the same location. That bridge stood from 1814 to the 1870’s when it was washed away by flooding.”
The flood that destroyed the toll bridge also destroyed the African-American town of Hamburg, which was at the South Carolina terminus of what is now the 5th Street/Jefferson Davis bridge.
Turning a hobby into a self-published book, North Augustan Bob Pyle took his camera to showcase the landscape of the Augusta area.
Pyle found his way to landscape photography in the 1970s. He decided to focus on his hobby and spent 13 years collecting images to share in his new book “Georgialina Images,” which features nature landmarks in North Augusta, Augusta and Aiken.
“I kind of like having the idea of something to publish with your name on it, it’s kind of neat,” Pyle said.
Pyle photographed a variety of locations including Aiken’s Hopelands Gardens, Brick Pond Park in North Augusta and the Augusta River Canal in Georgia. Small paragraphs detail the history and impacts of the properties.
Pyle worked on the project for 18 months and published over 100 images from the region. He wanted to share some of the beauty with his loved ones.
“I think this will have mainly regional and local appeal,” he said. “What I am really trying to do is get the book out there and let people see it and enjoy it.”
The book can be purchased for $32 at four locations throughout the region: North Augusta Arts and Heritage Center, The Morris Museum of Art, Sacred Heart Cultural Center and Augusta Canal.
Arkansas’ KJ Jefferson won the quarterback battle, outdueling South Carolina’s Spencer Rattler, but it was a dominating offensive line that lifted the Razorbacks to a 44-30 victory over the Gamecocks on Saturday afternoon at Razorback Stadium in the SEC opener for both teams.The No. 16 Razorbacks (2-0, 1-0) won the line of scrimmage and also got outstanding defensive play led by linebackers Drew Sanders, the Alabama transfer, and veteran Bumper Pool, to turn back the upset-minded Gamecocks (1-1, 0-1).Rattler rallied...
Arkansas’ KJ Jefferson won the quarterback battle, outdueling South Carolina’s Spencer Rattler, but it was a dominating offensive line that lifted the Razorbacks to a 44-30 victory over the Gamecocks on Saturday afternoon at Razorback Stadium in the SEC opener for both teams.
The No. 16 Razorbacks (2-0, 1-0) won the line of scrimmage and also got outstanding defensive play led by linebackers Drew Sanders, the Alabama transfer, and veteran Bumper Pool, to turn back the upset-minded Gamecocks (1-1, 0-1).
Rattler rallied South Carolina from an early 21-3 deficit. His 62-yard touchdown pass to Antwane Wells, Jr. got the Gamecocks to within 21-16 midway through the 3rd quarter.
But Jefferson answered with a 2-yard touchdown run on the 1st play of the 4th quarter, completing another long and methodical drive. This one covered 59 yards in 14 plays. Moments later, a costly turnover put the ball back in Jefferson’s hands and the Razorbacks’ leader came through once again, firing a 23-yard touchdown pass to Warren Thompson to extend the lead to 35-16.
Rattler was picked off in the end zone by Dwight McGlothern and the Razorbacks bled the clock on the strength of its offensive line. It was the LSU transfer’s 2nd interception in 2 games for Arkansas.
The Razorbacks established their dominance early at the line of scrimmage, scoring touchdowns on their first 3 possessions with demoralizing drives of 13, 12 and 12 plays covering 63, 75, and 61 yards respectively, to take a commanding 21-3 lead.
Rocket Sanders completed the first 2 marches with touchdown runs of 1 and 11 yards. He led the Hogs with 156 yards rushing.
In 11 plays of Arkansas’ opening possession, Jefferson or Sanders ran behind a forceful offensive line, covering 43 yards. The Razorbacks were a little more balanced on the 2nd drive with Jefferson completing all 6 pass attempts, for 49 yards, setting up Sanders’ 2nd scoring run.
The Gamecocks were able to answer in between the first 2 Arkansas scores with a field goal, catching the pursuing Razorbacks defense with a couple of big-play screen passes. A 43-yarder from Rattler to MarShawn Lloyd put South Carolina in range for a 28-yard field goal from Mitch Jeter.
Loyd got South Carolina in the end zone late in the 2nd quarter, capping an 11-play, 70-yard drive on a 7-yard run, but the PAT kick attempt failed and Arkansas took a 21-9 lead into halftime.
Arkansas’ victory stopped a 3-game losing streak to South Carolina and the Razorbacks improved to 6-2 all-time against the Gamecocks in games played in Fayetteville.
SEC play is underway for the Gamecocks, and they’ll start by facing a unique and talented dual-threat quarterback for No. 16 Arkansas.South Carolina will face KJ Jefferson, a 6-foot-3, 242-pound signal caller who led the team in rushing as the team finished 9-4 last season. Jefferson on Saturday threw for 223 yards and three touchdowns...
SEC play is underway for the Gamecocks, and they’ll start by facing a unique and talented dual-threat quarterback for No. 16 Arkansas.
South Carolina will face KJ Jefferson, a 6-foot-3, 242-pound signal caller who led the team in rushing as the team finished 9-4 last season. Jefferson on Saturday threw for 223 yards and three touchdowns, adding 62 rushing yards and a touchdown on the ground in the team’s opening win over Cincinnati.
In preparation, the team will have to account for both Jefferson’s speed and his frame.
“People just bounce off of him back there,” head coach Shane Beamer said.
His game, Beamer and Gamecock defenders said, isn’t easy for the scout team to copy in practice.
Linebacker Brad Johnson said that the team is using “big cylinder dummies” during drills as one method of game planning and to work on tackling.
“It’s kind of hard to mimic that because I don’t think we have a QB on our roster that’s even close to that size right now,” Johnson said.
Added Beamer: “We’d have to take one of our defensive ends and make him a quarterback.”
If USC did just that, they might look to 6-foot-4, 250-pound edge rusher Terrell Dawkins, or Jordan Strachan at 6-5, 245 pounds. Or, from the offense, 6-foot-3 Nate Adkins is the heaviest tight end at 252 pounds. Do-it-all tight end Jaheim Bell is also 6-3 but 10 pounds lighter than Jefferson.
Of the quarterbacks, Braden Davis is the tallest at 6-foot-5 but is listed at 205 pounds, and the 6-foot-4 Jalen Daniels is the heaviest QB at 215 pounds.
Arkansas’ starting running back Raheim Sanders also bolsters the attack. He picked up 117 yards against the Bearcats on Saturday. With Sanders and Jefferson, the team likes to design run-pass options for the two.
“You got KJ who can run, he can pass, too, so he’s good on both sides,” linebacker Mo Kaba said. “And you got a running back that’s good, has good balance, good power, good speed.”
What makes the Razorbacks running attack so effective, to Beamer, are the formations the team can employ, which he attributed to good coaching.
Arkansas head coach Sam Pittman, who coached with Beamer as assistants at Georgia, has spent years as an offensive line coach.
The perimeter blocking of the wide receivers, combined with the way the offensive line blocks, creates the gaps for Arkansas’ running backs to utilize. This helped give the Razorbacks control in its home opener.
“You can’t see any of the Cincinnati defensive linemen on tape because they’re covered up by double teams,” Beamer said.
Arkansas also likes to play fast, Beamer said, which can aid South Carolina in practice this week.
The USC defense plays against a high-speed offense in practice, and that tempo was on display at times against Georgia State. South Carolina’s quarterback, Spencer Rattler, also has some mobility to him.
Though he’s not as big as Jefferson, Rattler can extend plays with his legs. He’s not a perfect comp for Jefferson, but his ability to help in the run game aids the Gamecock defense in preparing for Arkansas.
“We face that every day in practice,” Kaba said. “So we’re just going to game plan against it and we’re gonna get ready for them.”
Arkansas brings a heightened complexity in their run scheme compared with GSU due to the size of its linemen and the formations they use, whether it’s giving Jefferson an empty backfield or motioning players around before snapping the ball.
“You’ve got to be disciplined with your eyes against these guys,” Beamer said.
The Razorbacks led the SEC in rushing yards last season with 227.8 yards per game. South Carolina struggled defending ball carriers in 2021, as they had the fourth-lowest rush yardage defense in the league.
South Carolina kept Georgia State running backs at bay for the majority of Saturday, though they ultimately allowed 200 yards on the ground.
USC also didn’t record a sack on Georgia State’s Darren Grainger on Saturday but did record six quarterback hurries. Bringing pressure on its first SEC opponent is something the team will need to help get another win under its belt.
This story was originally published September 6, 2022 4:47 PM.