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Deebar’s core business has always been Shaft Signalling Systems with the majority of the mines in Southern Africa using our systems. Deebar’s shaft signalling systems have been successfully communicating signals which has ensured the safe transport of thousands of mine personnel daily to their work stations underground and back to surface.

Deebar offer various shaft signalling products which include manual bell pulls and ringers as well as electronic lock bells and call bells. The electronic lock and call bells are branded under the trade name Belltronic™.

All shaft signals and other activities are monitored, recorded and displayed to provide a full history of the shaft station activities. This data is available for viewing by mine personnel as and when required. (Similar to a black box in an aircraft).

Other products include:

Station Stopping Device: A robust mechanical device used to prevent / safeguard underground vehicles from falling down a vertical mine shaft. Interlocked with the shaft bells signalling system, it eliminates the possibility of the Winder Driver moving the conveyance in an unsafe mode.

A vast range of lighting products are manufactured, these include, Underground Lighting for haulages, Station Lighting, Robot and Level Indication Lighting, Flashing beacons, Refuge Bay Emergency Lights, etc.

Communication Systems include: Mine Telephones and Robust Intercom Systems (Biza Khuluma Units).

An extensive range of Starters, including, Winch, Pump and Fan Starters are manufactured as standard products for the mining industry with Deebar having the facility to build any starter to the customer’s exact specifications.

The drive to modernise the South African mining industry is slowly gaining momentum, writes Leon Louw.

Automation, mechanisation, and innovation have become buzzwords in an industry perceived to be slow in adopting new technology. Despite being accused of dragging their feet when it comes to developing innovative solutions, more and more CEOs and industry leaders are talking about integrated underground systems, smart mining, and digital mines. The reality is: they don’t have a choice.

According to Prof. Fred Cawood, director of the Wits Mining Research Institute, South African mines will go out of business if they don’t modernise. Cawood is especially concerned about underground mining in South Africa. “We operate twentieth century mines in the twenty-first century. Old school mines will not be able to produce at the same price as the global producers that have (already) introduced new technology,” Cawood tells Mining Mirror.

At a recent mining forum held at EY’s office in Sandton, Roger Baxter, CEO of the Chamber of Mines, told attendees that the modernisation of South Africa’s mining industry is paramount. “The weak commodity prices and current market volatility have forced mining companies to focus on reducing costs. To reduce costs, we need to innovate,” said Baxter. The introduction of new technology not only results in cost savings, but also improves production while simultaneously contributing to creating a safe and healthy working environment. Contrary to what most people think, modernising the mining industry is not limited to automation and mechanisation. Modernisation will demand more.


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