SCADA process control are widely used in industry for Supervisory Control and Data Acquisition of industrial processes. Corporates that are members of standardisation committees are generally build these systems. As a matter of fact, they are now also penetrating the experimental physics laboratories for the controls of additional systems such as ventilation, cooling, power distribution, etc. SCADA process control have become common elements of a utility’s technology infrastructure. Many utilities implemented their first systems in the 1980’s when the availability of low-cost federal grants and loans aligned with the emerging maturity of computer technology to make the implementation of a SCADA process as responsible investment for product utilities.
SCADA process control gathers information, transfers the data back to a central site, then notifies the station central that a leak has appeared, carrying out necessary control and analysis, such as specifying if the leakage is critical, and showing the data in a organized and logical form. Today’s SCADA systems are developed on open system elements utilizing many of the same software and hardware elements found in the different technology systems being used by the utility.