Join us Thursday, October 11 at 2:00 pm ET for a webinar about hydrogen safety and maintaining your power generator.
Worldwide, it is estimated that nearly 70% of all electric power generators over 60MW use hydrogen as the cooling medium. Hydrogen poses significant challenges to owners, operators, and maintenance personnel from the standpoint of safety, risk mitigation, and demands for increasing efficiency. As such, the Generator Hydrogen Auxiliary System demands close attention requiring proper maintenance, monitoring and upkeep to ensure safe plant operation. Operational challenges such as increased load cycling, shortages of experienced and well-trained maintenance personnel, and extended time between outages place additional stress on these critical systems.
Now offering Certificates of Completion for all our Webinars.
In this informative webinar, Gus Graham, Director of Products and Markets for E/One’s Utility Systems Business, will provide a guide for addressing your critical auxiliary system upgrade needs while meeting these market challenges. He will provide an understanding of hydrogen properties as an effective cooling medium for turbo generators and the safety challenges it presents.
Specific topics will include:
Understanding Hydrogen as a generator cooling medium
Hydrogen Safety: best practices for safe plant operation
Mandatory Hydrogen Purity Monitoring: the latest in measurement technology
Generator Condition Monitoring: detecting overheat and arcing in your generator
Generator Gas Dryers: the importance of hydrogen dew point control
Generator Gas Manifold: considerations for automating generator purging
Who should attend:
Owners and Operators of Turbo Generator Assets
Plant Managers and Engineers
Generator Project Managers, Technicians and Millwrights
AE’s / EPC’s
Gus Graham | Director of Products and Markets | E/One Utility Systems
Gus Graham is the Director of Products and Markets for E/One Utility Systems in Asia and Africa. Prior to his arrival at E/One, Gus served in a number of management roles, including over eight years in the product development of stationary fuel cells at Plug Power, Inc., in Latham, New York.
He began his career as a development engineer at Foster Wheeler Development Corporation in Livingston, New Jersey. Gus holds a BE in mechanical engineering from Stevens Institute of Technology in Hoboken, New Jersey.