ChemSW's Safety Inspection Live Wins OHS 2012 New Product of the Year Award
News Dec 28, 2012
ChemSW's new Safety Inspection Live;® solution has been awarded the best new EHS Software product of the year by Occupational Health & Safety magazine. The annual award program recognizes outstanding new products in the industrial hygiene marketplace. Safety Inspection Live is ChemSW's latest solution for Environmental Health & Safety professionals and enables users to record safety inspections using their smartphone, tablet, or laptop to manage safety data in real-time.
With Safety Inspection Live, Facility and Safety Managers can efficiently track and manage inspection observations, deficiencies, and corrective actions, assigning ownership and confirming resolution and closure all from the convenience of a mobile device. By eliminating duplicate transcription processes and enabling users to enter inspection data at the time of inspection, Safety Inspection Live assures greater data accuracy and inspection efficiency. Further, users can easily track deficiencies from discovery to closure, prompting users with automated email alerts to ensure that corrective actions are addressed and resolved.
ChemSW received the award at the recent National Safety Council congress and exposition in Orlando, FL. The announcement was made during an Occupational Health & Safety Virtual Event. An independent panel of three highly qualified judges chose the winners. In addition to being honored, the winners are featured on Occupational Health & Safety's website.
"I'm delighted that our new Safety Inspection Live solution has been honored by Occupational Health & Safety magazine," states ChemSW's president Brian Stafford. "It confirms that our new system resolves one of the most important safety challenges: ensuring that safety inspection findings are addressed in a timely manner. And, it makes the inspection process much simpler to perform and more accurate."
Computers, like those that power self-driving cars, can be tricked into mistaking random scribbles for trains, fences and even school busses. People aren't supposed to be able to see how those images trip up computers but in a new study, Johns Hopkins University researchers show most people actually can.