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"Shared Environment" is our commitment to deliver our services and products in ways that are good for people and the planet.

Our company's name, "Beexergy", comes from the idea of combining "Being" and "Exergy". "Exergy" is the potential of a system to cause a change as it achieves equilibrium with its environment. Exergy is the energy that is available to be used and would become zero when the system and surroundings reach equilibrium.

Our mission is to harmonize the energy use for sustainability and the impacts to environment. We motivate the notion of "Motivate a New Culture of Sustainability Quality" and continue to bridge the gap between research and real application as well as to integrate the Information & Communication Technology (ICT) and Engineering Sciences.

Our practices are to improve the design, quality, management and sustainability of new buildings and renovation projects in each stage of its total lifecycle, from the first beginning of Demand > Design > Construction > Testing and Commissioning > Handover to Owner > Facilities Management & Maintenance via advanced technology, knowledge, tools and data mining.

Our targeted customers include Real Estate D evelopers, Contractors, Property Owners in HKSAR, China and any cities around the world.

Note: "Exergy" was coined in 1956 by Zoran Rant (1904–1972) by using the Greek ex and ergon meaning "from work"[1][2], but the concept was developed by J. Willard Gibbs in 1873.[3]
  1. Perrot, Pierre (1998). A to Z of Thermodynamics. Oxford University Press. ISBN 0-19-856552-6.
  2. Z. Rant (1956). "Exergie, ein neues Wort fur "Technische Arbeitsfahigkeit" (Exergy, a new word for "technical available work")". Forschung auf dem Gebiete des Ingenieurwesens 22: 36–37.
  3. J.W. Gibbs (1873). "A method of geometrical representation of thermodynamic properties of substances by means of surfaces: repreinted in Gibbs, Collected Works, ed. W. R. Longley and R. G. Van Name (New York: Longmans, Green, 1931)". Transactions of the Connecticut Academy of Arts and Sciences 2: 382–404.