Displaying 1–25 of 248 results for Paul Studebaker, editor in chief, Control
Paul Studebaker Has Returned to Control With Every Bit of the Perspective You Might Imagine He Would Pick Up from Rubbing His Nose for 10 Years in Sustainability and Asset Management
Our awards 'would be nothing without the readers who make the choices. I hope all of you who have voted this year and over the years will accept my thanks,' Studebaker says.
Thank You to My Staff and My Readers, Who Made It Possible for Me to Do the Things I've Done for the Past 10 Years
Putting energy efficiency on the back burner is not a good idea, our Editor in Chief Paul Studebaker tells you why.
Editor in Chief Paul Studebaker Looks Back 25 Years of Development of Batch Standards
Editor in Chief Paul Studebaker discusses the surprises in life, highlighting the Control Hall of Fame and the events in the lives of those winners, as well as the loss of Control Contributor Stan Weiner.
The FACE Consortium’s marching orders sound like an ideal arsenal for a process control revolution.
Paul Murrill, a member of the Process Automation Hall of Fame’s Class of 2014, receives his award from Control editor-in-chief, Paul Studebaker at his home in Baton Rouge, Louisana
'If we can just leave enough wisdom in the system to keep this generation from blowing it up, I expect we’ll be amazed at what they can do with today’s information and technology,' says Paul Studebaker
Nowadays, if you can carefully run a mouse through an engineering software package, you can graduate as an E.E., M.E., Chem.E. or Comp.E. and get right to work designing automation systems.
This month marks Control's 30th anniversary, so I dusted off one of the three known remaining copies of our first issue. Dated October 1988, it debuted just in time for that year’s ISA show and at 284 pages, was the largest we ever printed. We got everybody who was anybody to write and/or ...
Editor in Chief Walt Boyes asserts that today's tools have shifted our viewpoint and that process automation professionals need to care more about the process itself, and not just the controls.
Our second and final 2019 inductee is Carlos A. Smith, Ph.D., professor emeritus, Chemical & Biomedical Engineering Dept., University of South Florida (USF). As Smith climbed in academic stature to professor, department chairman, dean, and ultimately professor emeritus of the Chemical Engineering...
From Pervasive Sensing to the Cloud, Change Is Coming Quickly
Visitors to This Week's Yokogawa's 2014 User Group Experience One Vision of Tomorrow's Operator Console
Editor In Chief Paul Studebaker reflects on the way that technology and engineering have evolved over time and looks ahead to the technologies of the future.
Our 2016 inductees to the Control Process Automation Hall of Fame hail from the conventionally opposite sides of the process control preparation and education kingdom: chemical engineering and electrical engineering.
Running out of gas can teach an important lesson about changing technologies. Just ask Chief Editor Paul Studebaker and his 1963 Avanti
Leveraging IIoT requires folks who have an inkling of which data matters, how to analyze it and what to do with the results. Along with the existing MEs and EEs, we need data scientists, system engineers, developers and systems integrators. Editor in chief Paul Studebakers says the industry ...
Refinery Replaced Proprietary Boxes with Open Systems for Surge and Performance Control
Editor in Chief Paul Studebaker is amazed at how much the process automation landscape has changed. Yet something that has not changed much is alarm management. He wants to hear about alarm management in your plant. Are you good at it? How do you keep it up? If not, what's stopping you?
For 25 Years, We've Watched in Wonder the Progress of Our Most Powerful Systems
Odds Are MPC Can Optimize Productivity, Materials and Energy in an Industry Near You.
In 25 Years, Process Analysis Has Progressed from Exotic to Ubiquitous
Evolving requirements for control systems have resulted in new functionality, including shelving and designed suppression in many systems.