By 1990 Works 2 had become too small for the items which were being prefabricated and a new dedicated fabrication hall was built on the areal between Works 1 & 2. EEW was now in the position to deliver prefabricated items with a maximum length of forty five metres and a maximum weight of 100 tonnes. The plate storage was moved into the old fabricating hall and after a thorough cleaning and painting a stainless steel production line was installed in the two remaining halls of Works 2.
1994 proved to be a turning point in EEW's history. As more and more specifications required pipes in twelve metre lengths without jointers, EEW had to make a decision whether to invest in a new production facility or reduce the staff and only look for niche products. The owners took the decision to install a state of the art production line, the heart of which was a 13.2 metre press. This investment has led EEW from strength to strength and today it is one of the world's foremost LSAW pipe producers, the production capacity was increased from 2000 tonnes per month in 1993 to 6000 tonnes per month in 1998. 300 lorries were needed to transport 6000 tonnes of pipes.
In 1995 a CNC cutting machine was installed and EEW's "point-to-point" service was born. This service covers every stage of the process from the approved for construction (AFC) plans to onsite delivery of ready to install prefabricated components. This service was originally conceived for the prefabrication of offshore jackets. EEW would look at the master drawings and respond to the client by informing him exactly how best each individual section could be supplied. EEW then produced detailed parts drawings and numbered each component against the master drawings. When the prefabricated sections arrived on site they had the ends profiled and were made to very tight length tolerances. Knowing exactly where the sections had to be placed within the construction, the fabricators simply had to fit them together and weld. Today the "point-to-point" service is not only used by fabricators of offshore jackets but also for piping spools and by civil construction companies for such things as slugcatchers, bridges, stadiums, airport terminals etc. Fabricators have welcomed this service with open arms as they have realized that it can reduce the fabrication time on site by as much as six months and save a lot of scrap.