The job of a heat exchanger is to capture heat from burning gas and transfer it to your pool’s water—the more efficiently, the better. The combination of operating heat and pool water chemistry is very tough on exchangers, leading to corrosion and failure. That’s why we made the ETi 400 High-Efficiency Heater’s direct-fire heat exchanger from pure titanium. It provides a long life even under extreme conditions and is the most corrosion-resistant material in the industry. The ETi heater has the highest efficiency in its class and is the longest lasting heat exchanger ever built, with ASME-certified construction.
With staffing levels expected to rise almost 20 percent in 2015, the job market is looking hot for candidates and busy for HR. Many companies are bringing in new candidates at higher rates this year, and your current employees now have other options if they aren't happy. Making employees successful is vital to their job satisfaction and retention--and because of the job market heating up, it's more important than ever.
Imagine two companies...
In today's unpredictable economic climate, many business owners are finding that the traditional means of funding a comfortable retirement may not be reliable enough. Even with a wise investment of the proceeds from the sale of your business, the ups and downs of the market can negatively affect its rate of return, causing a ripple effect through your other retirement income sources. This could limit your ability to generate a large enough annual income in retirement.
Why Consider a New HR Solution? Businesses today are embroiled in intense competition to manufacture the best products, deliver superlative services, win customers in new markets and geographies, and accomplish all of this while saving money. In this heated battle, the victors..
This year's theme of "drawing back the bow" expresses our view of professional selling as a discipline and a creative endeavor. Imagine a strip of film being advanced frame by frame: A target sits at the far end of a large field. An archer steps up to the line with a bow and arrow. The bow is raised, the arrow nocked. Now, inch-by- inch, the arrow is moved backwards--away from the target. It is precisely this motion of drawing back the bow that determines the force and speed of the arrow's flight.