From concept to commissioning, this bespoke project highlights the lift engineering expertise of the LECS UK team in delivered a high-end luxury lift to a magnificent private residential property.
Being part of the architectural and structural team, at the inception of the project, is where we add exceptional value. This is always a particularly important solution-finding and longer-term time-saving phase of any project.
Design Museum, South Kensington, London. Now with five storeys and over 132,000sq feet, the fluid movement of visitors, staff and goods throughout the building was key to ensuring smooth traffic flow, unhindered access for all, as well as facilitating efficient
The lifts, installed circa 1950, had the original manual doors and round guide rails. Following condition surveys, the decision to embark on a full replacement of the lifts was made. Replacement options considered also included removing the need for a
Four lifts have been servicing Eastbourne’s tallest residential building since 1965. The old controllers of these vintage lifts were analogue controlled with moving parts such as contactors and relays as well as outdated rotary selectors. There was an opportunity to
The London property at 25 – 35 Park Lane is a busy office environment, with several businesses operating from the premises. The lift engineering project involved the re-assessment of six lifts that are integral to the workings of the six-floor
The Parkland Building in Alderley Park, Cheshire: Some of the challenges included the location of the existing control and drive machine of the atrium-facing triplex group of scenic lifts. Not only was this visible but there was also an element
The engineering challenges encountered and the creative solutions developed to delivery London’s first cable car in advance of 2012 Olympics.
Detail and design complexity was involved in the launch of a high-end retail store on New Bond Street, London – and we’re not just talking fashion.