Electrical circuit company Voltmarc Technology settles within Scottsdale

(submitted photo)

(submitted photo)

A new technology company, Voltmarc Technology, has moved into Scottsdale.

Voltmarc Technology serves the real estate industry and specializes in electrical circuit tracing and load reading for all types of buildings and facilities.

Voltmarc’s patented technology allows the company to differentiate itself in the marketplace by never needing to turn circuits off, according to a press release.

Building tenants and occupants, such as office employees or hospital patients, will never be inconvenienced with circuit shut-offs. In addition, the technology allows Voltmarc’s services to be fast and 100 percent accurate.

Voltmarc has chosen Scottsdale as its headquarters to take advantage of the Southwest’s recovering real estate market and the region’s attraction to technological advancements, stated the release.

Voltmarc is poised for growth by forming a new partnership including its founder Mark Mahoney, an electrical contractor, patent attorneys, property professionals and private equity investors.

“This new partnership will enable our unique technology to be showcased in Arizona, then throughout the entire United States,” stated Brian Marshall, CEO of Voltmarc Technology, in the release.

John Montaño of Bridgers and Paxton Electrical Engineers hired Voltmarc to assist the city of Eloy with a building assessment prior to tenant improvements at its City Hall Complex.

Voltmarc was able to identify electrical service overlaps among different city departments, and was able to use its patented technology to allow the police deptpartment and 911 servers to remain “on” all the time, the release stated.

“Not having to turn circuits off is a game changer for us. And, we knew we could rely on Voltmarc’s guaranteed accuracy. We will hire Voltmarc again and again,” stated Mr. Montaño, in the release.

For more information visit www.voltmarc.com.

The Scottsdale Independent publishes a free daily newsletter. A print edition is mailed to 75,000 homes and businesses each month. If you value our journalistic mission, please consider showing us your support.

You are encouraged to leave relevant comments but engaging in personal attacks, threats, online bullying or commercial spam will not be allowed. All comments should remain within the bounds of fair play and civility. You can disagree with others courteously, without being disagreeable. Feel free to express yourself but keep an open mind toward finding value in what others say. To report abuse or spam, click the arrow in the upper right corner of the comment box.

Facebook Comment