A Northern Irish firm is set to create jobs with a move into Nuneaton - serving the burgeoning power needs of some of the largest energy suppliers in the UK.
Kelman's early-warning techniques are used by power companies to forecast breakdowns of huge transformers.
The firm which specialises in low voltage fault-finding has put down permanent roots at Bermuda Innovation Centre - bringing eight new positions for service staff with the promise of more jobs to come to help Kelman provide responsive customer support.
It has found a growing demand for its novel approach.
Just as a doctor can tell one's condition by testing blood, so Kelman are able to reveal problems in transformers by analysing gases in oil samples - comparing the results against what is normal for that transformer.
Kelman is pioneering this type of medical check, or conditioning monitoring, using technology originally designed for space exploration.
It needs a sample of just 50 milli-litres of oil taken from the transformer.
" The consequences of failure in the middle of the week can be a revenue loss of hundreds of thousands of pounds for the electricity supply companies," said UK manager Nigel Russell.
"It's unlike other analysis systems which use helium, which in its pure form could run out in ten years."
The company also claims to be a leader in the rail sector, supplying automatic signalling-supply systems for track-side traffic lights and also new build projects, including the high-profile West Coast Line.
As well as investing directly in Nuneaton, Kelman is doing business in Germany, China, Denmark, America and Russia.
Kelman's commitment is the latest coup for Bermuda Innovation Centre, which was established by Warwickshire County Council to provide technology companies with the high-quality office space they need.
Centre manager Paul Kerr said: " Kelman is a well respected bluechip company, with a solid customer base and products.
"They work with the likes of Central Networks and Western Power Distribution using their product base and knowledge to create solutions."
He added that he has high hopes the firm will expand its operation at the centre, creating further new jobs and investment. At the moment, there are nine companies in the 11 units at St. David's Way providing 45 jobs at the £1 million centre.
Mr Kerr added: "Bermuda Park Innovation Centre is a prime example of how Warwickshire County has economic regeneration as one of its primary objectives."