Edit ModuleShow Tags

GE Equipment To Power Cove Point Liquefaction Project


Published:

GE Oil & Gas has received contracts to supply gas compression trains for Dominion’s Cove Point Liquefaction Project in Lusby, Maryland.

Adding liquefaction capabilities will transform the existing Cove Point liquefied natural gas (LNG) terminal into the first LNG terminal capable of exporting LNG on the U.S. East Coast, GE Oil & Gas said.

GE will supply two Frame 7EA DLN1 (Dry Low NOx) gas turbine packages to drive the GE refrigeration compressors. This single-train design will have the capacity to produce 5.25 million metric tons per annum (mtpa) of LNG.

The technology being supplied to Dominion consists of GE’s MS7001 EA industrial gas turbines, which feature DLN technology and provide 86 MW ISO shaft power while reducing emissions. GE’s Frame 7 DLN accepts a wide range of fuel and has more than 500 units in the DLN fleet, the company said.

Edit ModuleShow Tags

Archive »Recent Articles

J-W Energy Exits Midstream, Upstream Markets

J-W Energy Co. has sold all of its oil and gas and midstream assets to affiliates of Aethon United LP, signaling an end to the company’s run in the upstream and midstream markets.

Siemens To Power The Missing Link

Siemens received an order from the Trans Adriatic Pipeline consortium for six, 15 MW turbo compressor trains. The equipment will be used in the Trans Adriatic Pipeline (TAP), which is part of the Southern Gas Corridor in Europe.

Caterpillar Releases New Displays For Gas Compression Engines

Caterpillar Oil & Gas has introduced its latest operator interface displays for Cat gas compression engines.

EIA: Natural Gas Prices Dip After Steady Increases

At most locations, natural gas spot prices dropped over the June 29 to July 6 report week, according to the U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA).

Panama Canal Expansion Boosts Global LNG Flow

The newly expanded Panama Canal can handle 90% of the world’s liquefied natural gas (LNG) vessels, with an LNG-carrying capacity up to 3.9 Bcf (0.11 X 109 m3), according to the U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA).