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
HICKORY, N.C.-- The Lenoir-Rhyne men's basketball team dropped a 20-point decision to Wingate in the SAC Opener on Saturday afternoon in the Shu. The Bears were held scoreless for a stretch of 5:37 from the end of the first half through the start of the second half as the Bulldogs scored 15 unanswered and didn't look back.GAME INFORMATION: Final: Wingate 89, Lenoir-Rhyne 69 Records: Lenoir-Rhyne (4-3, 0-1 SAC), Wingate (3-3, 1-0 SAC) Location: ...
HICKORY, N.C.-- The Lenoir-Rhyne men's basketball team dropped a 20-point decision to Wingate in the SAC Opener on Saturday afternoon in the Shu. The Bears were held scoreless for a stretch of 5:37 from the end of the first half through the start of the second half as the Bulldogs scored 15 unanswered and didn't look back.
GAME INFORMATION: Final: Wingate 89, Lenoir-Rhyne 69 Records: Lenoir-Rhyne (4-3, 0-1 SAC), Wingate (3-3, 1-0 SAC) Location: Hickory, N.C. | Shuford Arena
STATS OF THE GAME: - Andreas Wilson came off the bench to score 25 points for the Bulldogs and went 6-of-9 from long range. 15 of those 25 were scored in the first half as he went 4-for-5. - Wingate closed the first half on a 7-0 run to take a 42-33 advantage going into the break. The Bears went just 1-of-8 to close out the first half and didn't score for the final 2:35 of the opening half. - The Bulldogs kept the run going to start the second half, scoring the first eight points to extend the run to 15-0. With Wingate up 50-33, Salle Wilson ended the run with a bucket in the paint to end a 5:37 scoring drought. - Back-to-back threes from Wilson and Nas Tyson cut Wingate's lead to 58-48 with 12:33 to go but Wilson's three capped a 12-5 spurt that pushed the lead back to 70-53. - Jarren Cottingham had 19 points and was 7-of-9 from the field adn hit all three of his 3-point attempts. In total, five players scored in double figures for Wingate. - Nas Tyson had 21 for LR and was 9-of-13 from the field. T.J. Nesmith added 15 points and nine boards.
BEYOND THE BOX SCORE: - Wilson enjoys playing in the Shu as he went off for 17 points on 7-of-9 shooting in 2021. - LR hit just 5-of-23 from long range, shooting 23.8 percent. - Jalen Johnson and L.J. McCoy combined for just six points. - LR was outrebounded for the fifth time this season. - The two teams combined for just 16 turnovers in the game.
UP NEXT: LR will return to action with a rivalry game at home against Wingate on Saturday at 4 p.m.
Wingate University senior Emma Ahrens is one of seven students from across the state to have been awarded a research stipend from North Carolina Independent Colleges and Universities.The NCICU awards, ranging from $400 to $600, helped support student research that will be showcased Dec. 3 at the State of North Carolina Undergraduate Research and Creativity Symposium on the campus of UNC Wilmington.Ahrens’ presentation, “Fetal Microchimerism in Sheep: Determining Patterns of Fetal Cell Transfer in the Ewe During Preg...
Wingate University senior Emma Ahrens is one of seven students from across the state to have been awarded a research stipend from North Carolina Independent Colleges and Universities.
The NCICU awards, ranging from $400 to $600, helped support student research that will be showcased Dec. 3 at the State of North Carolina Undergraduate Research and Creativity Symposium on the campus of UNC Wilmington.
Ahrens’ presentation, “Fetal Microchimerism in Sheep: Determining Patterns of Fetal Cell Transfer in the Ewe During Pregnancy and Beyond,” will showcase what she’s learned in her work alongside biology professor Dr. Alison Brown in the lab at Wingate and also in Dubois, Idaho, at the U.S. Sheep Experiment Station.
“When a ewe produces offspring, there is a transfer of cells from the mother to the baby and fetal cells from the baby to the mother through the placenta,” Ahrens explains. “It is known, from previous studies, that male fetal cells may be present in tissues of the mother. Our research is an attempt to quantify the number of male fetal cells in the mother’s blood. To do that, we use a laboratory technique called quantitative polymerase chain reaction (qPCR).”
Brown says Ahrens has spent countless hours working with her and with USDA scientists on the design of the project, starting with the development of specific research models that mimic the presence of male cells in female blood.
“Once our research models were set, we began working on techniques that allowed us to quantify male DNA in tissues, and we’re now starting to analyze blood samples from pregnant sheep,” Brown says. “Over the last two years, Emma has observed that research can be very time-consuming and produce unpredictable results, but her ability to grind along and remain curious will serve her well as a graduate student.”
Ahrens, who came to Wingate from Kennesaw, Georgia, says the chance to participate in research conversations and have hands-on experience in the lab has made her a more well-rounded student and has her eyeing research-based graduate programs.
“I’ve learned the trial-and-error process as well as the continuous need to problem solve and think critically,” Ahrens says. “I am able to apply concepts that I have learned in classes, and I’ve learned how to communicate scientific information in a professional manner.”
A biology major with a minor in psychology, she chose Wingate because she was looking for a small school where she could have meaningful relationships with professors and play varsity volleyball. In fact, she’ll have to present her research at this weekend’s symposium via a video recording because she’s at the NCAA Division II tournament in Seattle this week.
At the symposium, some 700 students will share their work via posters, presentations and performances.
Ahrens, who is set to graduate in May 2023, is applying to master’s programs for women’s health and reproductive physiology.
WINGATE, NC -- Six Peach Belt Conference volleyball players have been named All-Region by the Division II Conference Commissioners' Association (D2CCA). Three of the six were named first-team All-Region and are now eligible for All-America consideration.Augusta and Lander had two players each while Flagler and USC Aiken added one each.Augusta’s Jazmyn Wheeler is a first team All-Region selection. The PBC Player of the Year ranks second in the conference with 3.27 kills per set, while ranking 10th with a .218...
WINGATE, NC -- Six Peach Belt Conference volleyball players have been named All-Region by the Division II Conference Commissioners' Association (D2CCA). Three of the six were named first-team All-Region and are now eligible for All-America consideration.
Augusta and Lander had two players each while Flagler and USC Aiken added one each.
Augusta’s Jazmyn Wheeler is a first team All-Region selection. The PBC Player of the Year ranks second in the conference with 3.27 kills per set, while ranking 10th with a .218 hitting percentage while adding 3.08 digs and 0.52 blocks per set.
Lander’s Katie Miller leads the Peach Belt with 3.96 kills per set, hitting .202 while adding 2.93 digs per set to go along with 39 aces and 32 blocks.
USC Aiken’s Kari Mercer earns first team All-Region accolades at the libero position. The second team All-Peach Belt honoree ranks second in the conference and 18th in the country with 5.26 digs per set.
Augusta’s Alexis Diaz-Infante is a second team All-Region honoree at the middle blocker spot. The first team All-PBC honoree leads the conference with a .329 hitting percentage, contributing 2.37 kills and 0.84 blocks per set.
Flagler’s Kennedy Muff is the second team All-Region setter. The first team All-PBC setter ranks second in the conference with 8.89 assists per set, adding 2.07 digs, 0.61 blocks and 0.36 aces per set.
Lander’s Patricia Pantoja is the second team All-Region libero. The PBC Libero of the Year leads the Peach Belt and ranks 13th in the nation with 5.31 digs per set, adding 36 aces on the year.
D2CCA VOLLEYBALL ALL-SOUTHEAST REGION TEAMS
First Team All-Region OH – Julia Wheeler, Carson-Newman OH – Jazmyn Wheeler, Augusta OH – Katie Miller, Lander MB – Emily Johnson, Wingate MB – Noelle Knutsen, Anderson S – Shannon Kasprak, Wingate LB – Kari Mercer, USC Aiken
Second Team All-Region OH – Abigail Durham, North Greenville OH – Molly Lambillotte, Wingate OH – Sarah Goddard, Mars Hill MB – Alexis Diaz-Infante, Augusta MB – Paige Campbell, North Greenville S – Kennedy Muff, Flagler LB – Patricia Pantoja, Lander
Southeast Region Player of the Year | Shannon Kasprak, Wingate
WINGATE, N.C. – Facing the fifth best rushing defense in the country, sophomore Mario Anderson (Summerville, S.C.) exploded for 184-yards on just 14 carries to not only score two touchdowns for the No. 22 Newberry College (8-2,6-2 SAC) football team, but also setting a new single-season record for rushing yards with 1,416 on the year as they Wolves turned in the 24-15 win over No. 20 Wingate in their fina...
WINGATE, N.C. – Facing the fifth best rushing defense in the country, sophomore Mario Anderson (Summerville, S.C.) exploded for 184-yards on just 14 carries to not only score two touchdowns for the No. 22 Newberry College (8-2,6-2 SAC) football team, but also setting a new single-season record for rushing yards with 1,416 on the year as they Wolves turned in the 24-15 win over No. 20 Wingate in their final regular season contest.
With the win the Wolves end up in a four-way tie atop the Piedmont Division which the Wolves win by virtue of a 2-1 head-to-head record against the tied teams and the head-to-head victory over Wingate, who also held a 2-1 head-to-head record against those teams. Newberry will play host to Mars Hill in the SAC Championship game next weekend in Newberry, S.C.
Despite having the ball for only 16:29 of the ball game, the Wolves were able to tally 292 yards of offense and get big plays from their special teams and defensive units to secure the win. Graduate Dre Harris (Greenville, S.C.) completed seven passes on the day for 129 yards.
Junior Chucky Roach (Sumter, S.C.) led the team with eight tackles while senior AJ Valentine (Johnston, S.C.) also recorded eight tackles, including 1.5 TFLs on the day. Freshman Jalen Stradford (Rock Hill, S.C.) tallied six tackles on the day and added an interception to his stat line. Junior Malik Devine-Brown (St. Petersburg, Fla.) and sophomore Khris Walton (Marrillville, Ky.) each combined for the lone sack for the Wolves on the day.
After the Wolves were forced off the field in their first drive of the contest, the Bulldogs were able to drive down the field for an 11-play drive that ended with three points on the board for Wingate. Newberry was quickly forced off the field in their second drive as well but would stonewall the Wingate offense again in the redzone forcing a field goal attempt. The momentum would then start to swing in the Wolves favor as Valentine would bust through the line and block the field goal attempt that was returned 60-yards by junior Melvin Lundy (Sumter, S.C.) to give Newberry their first lead at 7-3.
The next Wingate drive would come to an early close as Stradford would pull in the interception at the Wingate 41-yard line and set the Wolves up with fantastic field position. Just four plays later Anderson would record his first touchdown of the day as he scampered with from 14-yards out to give Newberry the 14-3 advantage. The two teams would trade field goals in the final two drives of the opening half as the Wolves held the 17-6 lead at the halftime break.
Wingate was able to pick up another field goal to start off the third quarter to pull back within eight points before the two teams would trade scoreless drives. The Wolves picked up their second drive of the quarter following a touchback by the Bulldogs, and it would take just three plays for the Wolves to put points on the board as accounting for 70-yards of the 80-yard drive, Anderson dove for the pylon after a 63-yard sprint that not only gave the Wolves the 24-9 lead but would push him over the old record mark of 1,301 on the season.
While the Wolves would not score another point in the contest, the defense would continue to hold strong until just under a minute remaining in the game when Wingate scored their first touchdown, but the Wolves would line up in victory formation after a failed onside kick by the Bulldogs gave them possession and the rounded out their 24-15 win.
A week separates the Wolves and a date with the Lions of Mars Hill University for the SAC Championship that’s slated for a 1:00 p.m. kick-off.
WACO, Texas – Despite a resounding shutout win last week, the IUP football team dropped two spots to No. 19 in the latest American Football Coaches Association (AFCA) Division II rankings, released Monday.IUP was receiving votes in the top 25 throughout the season before jumping in the poll and rising as high as 11th nationally. The Crimson Hawks dropped to 17th last week following the team's first loss of the campaign before falling to 19th on Monday.The Crimson Hawks celebrated Senior Day with a 45-0 s...
WACO, Texas – Despite a resounding shutout win last week, the IUP football team dropped two spots to No. 19 in the latest American Football Coaches Association (AFCA) Division II rankings, released Monday.
IUP was receiving votes in the top 25 throughout the season before jumping in the poll and rising as high as 11th nationally. The Crimson Hawks dropped to 17th last week following the team's first loss of the campaign before falling to 19th on Monday.
The Crimson Hawks celebrated Senior Day with a 45-0 shutout of Clarion on November 5, moving to 8-1 overall and clinching a share of the program's 22nd Pennsylvania State Athletic Conference West championship.
IUP accounted for one of three teams from the PSAC in the polls, with undefeated Shepherd (10-0) remaining at number three and Slippery Rock (9-1) moving up a spot to number nine.
Ashland (8-1) represented the fourth team from Super Region One in the Top 25, slotting up one spot to number 13. Three teams from Super Region One are among group of programs receiving votes, including Assumption (NE10), Notre Dame (Ohio) (MEC) and New Haven (NE10).
The regional rankings, which determine the seven teams from each Super Region to qualify for the postseason, will be released in numerical order later today by the NCAA DII Football Committee.
IUP hosts Shepherd for the PSAC Championship Game on Saturday, November 12 with a 3:00 p.m. kickoff from Miller Stadium.
AFCA DIVISION II NATIONAL POLL Nov. 7, 2022
|Rank||Team (1st Votes)||W-L||Pts.||Prev.|
|1.||Grand Valley St. (Mich.) (28)||10-0||748||1|
|2.||Angelo St. (Tex.) (2)||10-0||722||2|
|3.||Shepherd (W.Va.) (&)||10-0||682||3|
|4.||Ouachita Baptist (Ark.)||10-0||655||4|
|5.||Pittsburg St. (Kan.)||10-0||633||5|
|6.||Ferris St. (Mich.)||8-1||596||7|
|9.||Slippery Rock (&)||9-1||496||10|
|10.||Northwest Missouri St.||8-2||459||11|
|11.||Colorado School of Mines||8-2||427||12|
|12.||Delta St. (Miss.)||9-1||389||6|
|13.||Ashland (Ohio) (&)||8-1||383||14|
|20.||Truman St. (Mo.)||8-1||202||21|
|22.||Emporia St. (Kan.)||8-2||136||23|
|24.||Henderson St. (Ark.)||8-2||46||NR|
|25.||Winona St. (Minn.)||8-2||36||NR|
Dropped Out: Wingate (N.C.) (20), Sioux Falls (S.D.) (25)
Others Receiving Votes: Wingate (N.C.), 35; Wayne St. (Neb.), 23; Assumption (Mass.), 8 (&); Notre Dame (Ohio), 7 (&); Colorado St.-Pueblo, 6; Bemidji St. (Minn.), 4; Fort Valley St. (Ga.), 4; Saginaw Valley St. (Mich.), 3; New Haven (Conn.), 2 (&); Fayetteville St. (N.C.), 1; Tuskegee (Ala.), 1.
(&) – Represents team in NCAA Super Region One