Cricket World Cup stadiums get boost from Cummins

Cummins Power Generation is supplying power for the floodlights in Sri Lankan stadiums during the tournament.

03/18/2011


Cummins Power Generation and Trade Promoters Limited (TPL) are providing power for the floodlights at all three stadiums used for the 2011 Cricket World Cup in Sri Lanka. The tournament ranks fourth among the world's most-viewed sporting events. The floodlights enable the matches to be played at night.

The 2011 Cricket World Cup is being played in Bangladesh, India, and Sri Lanka, from February 12 to April 2. The three venues in Sri Lanka are R Premadasa Stadium in Colombo; Muttiah Muralitharan International Cricket Stadium in Kandy; and Mahinda Rajapaksa International Stadium in Hambantota. The stadiums in Kandy and Hambantota were constructed specifically for the World Cup.

 - Edited by Bettina Chang, Consulting-Specifying Engineerwww.csemag.com



Product of the Year
Consulting-Specifying Engineer's Product of the Year (POY) contest is the premier award for new products in the HVAC, fire, electrical, and...
40 Under Forty: Get Recognized
Consulting-Specifying Engineer magazine is dedicated to encouraging and recognizing the most talented young individuals...
MEP Giants Program
The MEP Giants program lists the top mechanical, electrical, plumbing, and fire protection engineering firms in the United States.
April 2018
VRFs, lighting controls, BIM coordination, and more
March 2018
Sizing water pipes, ASHRAE 90.1, recovering waste heat, and more
January/February 2018
Sizing water pipes, ASHRAE 90.1, recovering waste heat, and more
Data Centers: Impacts of Climate and Cooling Technology
This course focuses on climate analysis, appropriateness of cooling system selection, and combining cooling systems.
Safety First: Arc Flash 101
This course will help identify and reveal electrical hazards and identify the solutions to implementing and maintaining a safe work environment.
Critical Power: Hospital Electrical Systems
This course explains how maintaining power and communication systems through emergency power-generation systems is critical.
click me