Springfield 19064 Just Ask Us, Best Job and Best Price we are Your Hometown Contractors. More Action from Us - Your Property Improvement Network.|
High Reach Service for Aerial Electrical Cables, Utility Poles and Signs
for areas around Springfield, PA 19064.
high reach mechanical and lighting, industrial, warehouse, rooftop signage, utility poles, sports lights,
signs, schools, public facility, parking lot poles, exterior area lighting. High reach bucket service, electrical, communication, lighting
| ask us about it:
Aerial Electrical Cables, Upgrades, Parking Lot Pole Lighting, Exterior Lighting.|
Aerial Electrical Cables -
Notes and Photos by Able Group Inc.
These are photos from our service projects. Aerial Electrical Utility Cables and Power Equipment. Pole to pole aerial cables,
aerial installations from utility pole to building, building to pylon signs, communication aerial work, high reach cable and wiring services of all sorts.
We specialize in all bucket truck services, for power, data, electrical utility work of every kind. We are contractors for 50 miles
surrounding Philadelphia, PA.
Contact - Able Group Inc about it.
Pole to pole, building to pole, we can get the cables to you. Aerial electrical services.
Aerial cabling systems for every purpose. High voltage cable to communication and data systems we are the company to call first.
We have the experience with electrical utility requirements and local utility pole codes.
Utility Poles, Installers for Privately Owned Utility Poles
Aerial Electrical Cables
Cables running behind multi-level properties at a height between the floors are called "Mid-Span".
These cables are normally a combination of unmetered utility power and utility communication. They are meant to service each property and are easy
to make changes for changes in tenants.
These are privately owned utility poles which may have multiple power supply distribution circuits and
at different voltages. The highest voltage on the pole is always at the top. Tensioning these cables requires specialized equipment and know-how. The
creosote treated poles start out a very dark brown or near black but eventually fade to a regular brown color, or a lighter brown. It is one of
the most common wood preservatives used in the United States. Creosote is made from a wide range of chemicals and is divided into two types. The first
type is wood creosote which is created through the heating of beechwood or creosote bush. The more common type of creosote is created when coal is
heated to produce coke (a cleaner burning form of coal) or natural gas. This process produces coal tar creosote, coal tar, and coal tar pitch, which are
all mixtures of similar compounds and are referred to here simply as creosote.
Guy-Wires are used to counter aerial cable tensioning. Cable weight is obviously increased with the distance of it's span. The guy-wires are needed
to keep the pole from leaning over time. Guy-wires require specialized equipment, hardware and know-how.
This is a CCA treated pole, Chromate Copper Arsenate, which is a wood preservative that has been used for timber treatment since
the mid-1930s. It is a mix of chromium, copper and arsenic (as Copper(II) arsenate) formulated as oxides or salts, and is recognizable for the
greenish tint it imparts to timber. CCA is known by many trade names and is the world's most widely used wood preservative. It is manufactured to
national and international standards. New poles start out with a yellowish olive green color and do not fade much. The wood patterns also show up more
on the CCA treated poles as the years pass.
New installations must be performed with an auger boom. A pole is buried according to this formula: 10% of the poles height + 2 Feet. eg. For a 45'
Pole, the pole would be buried in a hole 6'6" deep.
Aerial Cables - Metering Equipment. These are "Mid-Span" utility cables which require mast brackets in order to raise them above the low roof line.
These are three-phase cables with a combination of old services and a newly upgraded electrical service. This photo shows the ability to upgrade the
incoming service or disconnect an old service which is the advantage of mid span cables.
Multi-purpose utility poles require plenty of initial planning and design for the aerial cables and guy wires being attached.
Aerial cable temporary power connection using tri-plex and a service mast due to break in underground power.
Difficult Location Jobs.
Work done right
by The Able Group Contractors.
Sign Service Done Recklessly
Aerial Cables, Utility Poles
Aerial Electrical Cables
Shopping Center Services
Springfield 19064 - Research, Detailed Information and Line Item Costs:|
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Springfield, PA 19064-
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19064 Springfield PA @ Action Information.com
Springfield 19064, PA Delaware County by Contractors Solutions Inc.
By The Local Independent Contractors Network - Contractors Solutions Inc and Able Group Inc.
Official / Municipal / Area Information
Springfield Township website
Springfield Twp Administrative Office . 50 Powell Rd., 610-544-1300
Police Department . Administration . 610-544-6900
Police Department . Records . 610-544-6901
Police Department . Non-Emergency Calls . 610-544-1100 .
Springfield Fire Co. - Fire Chief . 217 Saxer Avenue . 610-328-0855
Springfield Delco Fire Marshall . 610-543-5151
Maintenance . 1258 Church Road . 610-328-4922
Highway Department . 50 Powell Road . 610-543-2837
Parks Department . 84 Saxer Avenue . 610-543-3860
Golf Maintenance . 400 West Sproul Road . 610-544-7208
Neighborhood / Community Information
Public Library . 70 Powell Road . 610-543-2113
Cardinal O'Hara High School (Catholic) . 1701 S Sproul Rd., 610-544-3800
The Chubb Institute . Marple Crossroads
400 South State Road 19064
Community Interactions . 321 West Woodland Avenue 19064 . 610-328-9008
Springfield Country Club . 400 West Sproul Road 19064 . 610-543-9860
Springfield Township Hockey League . 400 Sproul Road 19064 . 610-543-6791
Some Springfield History
Springfield's first established white settlement was made by the Quaker pioneers who came with William Penn in 1682. They were mostly English
and Welsh, with a mixture of Scotch-Irish, Dutch, Swedish and German. The main occupations were farming and grazing of cattle. The white newcomers didn't have
much trouble with the Indians, probably because of William Penn's principles for dealing with the natives. Eventually, as more people came, Indian trails were
replaced by roads. Darby Road or the road to Amosland, as it was called sometimes, was laid out in 1687. Today we know this road as Springfield Road. The Delaware
County Turnpike was opened in 1701 and is also known as Baltimore Pike. Even in colonial days, this was a busy road. Since there are other settlements in the
English colonies with the same name of Springfield, it's possible that some of the homesick new arrivals wanted to keep the familiar
name of their village.
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