Cleveland Electric Laboratories, headquartered in Twinsburg, has been working for the past 11 years to create an arsenal of tools that can be placed in strategic places on bridges and will warn of potentially hazardous changes.

“We realized about 11 years ago that being a sensor company and dealing with fiber optic, and the intensity of that particular measuring device that we could apply those to some of these cracks and vibration and stress portion of bridges, and give very accurate information,” said company president Jack Lieske.

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