LANSDALE, Pa. (May 18, 2016) — The Mobile Air Conditioning Society Worldwide (MACS) is holding a three-part webinar series in June, focusing on best practices in mobile air conditioning.
MACS said it has broken down its industry-standard mobile A/C training seminar into three core components, each of which will be presented on a different day next month. The webinar schedule is as follows:
• Part 1: A/C components and operation – Tuesday, June 7 at 4 p.m. EDT;
• Part 2: System troubleshooting and performance testing – Tuesday, June 14 at 4 p.m. EDT; and
• Part 3: Best practices repair methods – Tuesday, June 21 at 4 p.m. EDT.
The first part of the webinar, which will focus on how air conditioning works and the key components involved in the process, will feature Steve Schaeber, MACS manager of service training, and special guest Tim Iezzi, owner and lead technician for Iezzi's Auto Service in Reading, Pa.
During the second webinar, particpants will gain insight into the tools and equipment needed to determine the cause of poor A/C performance. Mr. Schaeber will host the webinar alongside an unnamed expert guest.
Finally, Mr. Schaeber and another guest expert will discuss best practices during the final part of the webinar series. They will cover leak detection, reasons for compressor failure, what constitutes a complete repair, proper equipment maintenance and a variety of other topics.
Those interested in participating can register at www.macsw.org or by contacting the MACS office at 215-631-7020. Registration is free for MACS members and $40 for non-members.
Since 1981, MACS Worldwide has served as an advocate for service and repair owners, distributors, manufacturers and educators. The group said its goal is to empower members to grow their businesses and deliver “tangible member benefits through industry advocacy with government regulators and by providing accurate, unbiased training information, training products, training curriculum and money-saving affinity member services.”
MACS said it has assisted more than 1 million technicians to comply with the 1990 Clean Air Act requirements for certification in refrigerant recovery and recycling to protect the environment.