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The DataMesh Checklist is an out-of-the-box client product developed by DataMesh Company that can be used in conjunction with FactVerse Services. This application primarily targets frontline inspectors and business supervisors. It utilizes digital twin technology for devices and facilities, along with augmented reality (AR) devices, smartphones, and tablets, to inspect and maintain the status of equipment and facilities visually and systematically. It finds broad applications in scenarios like process guidance and operations supervision.

Through visual process presentation, real-time and historical data support, as well as convenient operations and cross-platform multi-device collaboration, DataMesh Checklist empowers frontline inspectors to perform tasks in a more intuitive, accurate, and convenient manner. Simultaneously, business supervisors can configure tasks according to standards, systematically view and manage the entire workflow, dynamically adjust personnel and tasks based on actual inspection situations, thereby achieving the goals of cost reduction and efficiency enhancement.

Typical use cases

The following are some examples of typical use cases for DataMesh Checklist:

Operations Supervision: Based on the digital twin of facilities and equipment, combined with AR devices, DataMesh Checklist conducts status checks and maintenance control on operational facilities and equipment. This ensures standardized and traceable workflow for operations, establishes a feedback loop between frontline workers and managers, and assists enterprise managers in making decisions, cost control, and risk management.

Process Guidance: In processes like inspections and assemblies, traditional paper-based guidance documents often lack the ability to dynamically acquire information and operate hands-free, thereby affecting the rapid response capability of frontline personnel. DataMesh Checklist helps users swiftly access device-oriented process guidance, while also providing historical work order records and current equipment status, thereby enhancing the speed and quality of task completion for frontline workers.


The use of the Checklist involves the following related concepts. For better understanding and application, please refer to the following content.


A scene is a specific environment containing multiple elements, objects, or activities, used to fulfill particular functions, tasks, or processes. For example, a factory can be considered a scene. Within this factory scene, there may be various elements like equipment, machinery, workers, raw materials, etc. These elements collaborate to complete production tasks according to specific processes or business workflows. Factory scenes can include production lines, equipment operation zones, warehouses, offices, and other distinct areas, all collectively forming this specific production environment.

Patrol Inspections

Patrol inspection is a scheduled patrol to check the operational status of equipment, suitable for overall safety management of the entire plant. The purpose of patrol inspection is to ensure the proper operation of equipment, prevent potential issues, and promptly identify and address anomalies that could impact safety, performance, or functionality. Patrol inspection can cover a range of equipment types, such as mechanical, electrical, computer systems, buildings, and environmental facilities.

There are two common patrol inspection methods:

Inspecting various types of equipment using different templates: This inspection method involves multiple different types of equipment or systems. Inspectors will systematically and periodically inspect each piece of equipment according to a predetermined plan, specific order, and method. This ensures that all critical equipment receives proper attention to prevent potential issues.

Inspecting multiple identical equipment using the same template: This inspection method is primarily applied to identical types of equipment or systems, such as multiple machines of the same model in a factory. In this case, inspectors will follow a predetermined schedule to inspect all equipment using the same method. This helps maintain consistency in equipment and identify issues that may be common across multiple equipment.

Both inspection methods contribute to maintaining normal equipment operation, reducing downtime, improving production efficiency, and ensuring equipment safety and reliability. The choice of inspection method depends on specific circumstances, including equipment type, quantity, environmental requirements, and maintenance goals.

Spot Check

Spot check is a specialized, one-time inspection of key equipment, usually generated ad-hoc, without a periodic plan. The purpose of spot check is to identify potential issues, anomalies, or faults in equipment, enabling timely maintenance, repair, or replacement to ensure proper equipment operation and reliability.

Regular spot checks can identify potential issues early, prevent equipment breakdowns, reduce downtime, and lower production costs. Moreover, inspections contribute to maintaining equipment performance and lifespan, enhancing production efficiency, and ensuring safety.

Differences between equipment Patrol Inspection and Spot Check


Spot Check

Patrol Inspection


More detailed inspections for key equipment are conducted, including sampling checks, to supplement the patrol inspection findings.

Periodic inspections, with a larger volume and broader scope of coverage.


Can set one-time inspection with no recurring period.

Cannot set one-time inspection.

Inspection of the same type of equipment

Multiple equipment can be selected in the same task, eventually dividing into multiple tasks, with each equipment corresponding to one task

Multiple equipment can be selected in the same task,  allowing inspecting multiple equipment within one task

Inspection of different types of equipment

Create tasks separately for each type of equipment

Multiple types of equipment (i.e., various inspection templates) can be selected within the same task.

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