Tag Archives: %s

Solar Mercury gas turbine for combined heat and power plant
By June 26, 2018

The recent signing of budget and tax reform bills by President Trump extends the 10% Investment Tax Credit for combined heat and power (CHP) projects. Additionally, the bonus depreciation rate is being raised to 100% allowing companies to write off the entire project value in the first year opposed…


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By September 22, 2017

Combined Heat & Power (CHP) generation in the United States represents about 8% of the total electrical production in the country. Although CHP technology has been prevalent for decades, its recent resurrection and growth suggests that it could play an increasingly larger role in how energy is generated in…


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By September 22, 2017

Natural gas generators are changing the face of the generator market in North America that was once ruled by diesel generators. Natural gas burns cleaner, can offer better price stability and the technology of natural gas engines is advancing to the point of making them a more attractive option…


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By August 15, 2017

Using a single primary fuel, combined heat and power (CHP) projects, often referred to as cogeneration projects, have been stalwart, self-serving suppliers of electricity and another thermal energy form to manufacturing industries for over a century. Owing to the immaturity of the electric power grid, early industrial CHP projects…


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By August 15, 2017

Across the US power markets, there are needs for new peaking capacity. Some may value peaking differently; however all markets value the main characteristics of a peaking facility: quick start/ramp rate, emissions compliance, flexible operation, and output. Historically, aeroderivative gas turbines have been the benefactor of the peaking market…


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By February 17, 2016

By definition, Combined Heat and Power (CHP), also known as Cogeneration, is the sequential production of electricity and useful thermal energy from a single fuel source. This means that a fuel source such as natural gas or biomass is used to generate electricity and then the waste heat resulting…


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