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This course is intended for those that would like to gain familiarity with the various issues and challenges that are faced when considering the possibility of installing a cogeneration facility. Cogeneration or combined heat and power (CHP) is the simultaneous production of electricity and heat from a single fuel source. Even though the heat and power are fueled from a single source cogeneration is not a single technology, but is an integrated energy system. It is the complexity of the system and the number of different types of entities with very different circumstances that can benefit from the choice to cogenerate that brings to light the many considerations, advantages, and possible disadvantages of installing cogeneration. The number of options for any plant are many and the methodology is somewhat confusing, this is part of what we hope to break down though out this course. These issues as well as economic considerations, efficiency, permitting and evaluations will be covered in the course.
- Outline cogeneration case studies
- Explain cogeneration and its fundamentals
- Review thermal load and electrical load balances
- Discuss the advantages and disadvantages of cogeneration plants
- Determine combustion, boiler and cycle efficiencies
- Contrast the types of cogeneration plants
- Examine plant considerations and the economics of building a cogeneration plant
- Identify permitting and environmental issues
EUCI has been accredited as an Authorized Provider by the International Association for Continuing Education and Training (IACET). In obtaining this accreditation, EUCI has demonstrated that it complies with the ANSI/IACET Standard which is recognized internationally as a standard of good practice. As a result of their Authorized Provider status, EUCI is authorized to offer IACET CEUs for its programs that qualify under the ANSI/IACET Standard.
EUCI is authorized by IACET to offer 0.8 CEUs for this event.
Requirements for a Successful Completion of Program
Participants must sign in/out each day and be in attendance for the entirety of the course to be eligible for continuing education credit.
This program will use PowerPoint Presentations, group discussions, as well as active participation.
Thursday, June 14, 2018
8:00 – 8:30 a.m. :: Registration and Continental Breakfast
8:30 a.m. – 5:00 p.m. :: Course Timing
12:00 – 1:00 p.m. :: Group Luncheon
What is Cogeneration?
- Generation of heat and generation of power
- Not a combined cycle
- Examples of cogeneration
- First Law of Thermodynamics – covers generation of heat
- Second Law of Thermodynamics – covers generation of power
- Cogeneration combines these two processes
Advantages and Disadvantages of Cogeneration
- Cogeneration is more efficient that generating each separately
- Reduces dependence on the grid
- Allows for “islanding”
- Provides for power when the grid is down
- Cogeneration is more complex
- Requires a balance between thermal load and electrical load
- Implies the need for more redundancy to “island”
- Is not that much more efficient
- Can be costly
- What do we mean by efficiency?
- Combustion efficiency
- Boiler efficiency
- Cycle efficiency
- Gross and net plant heat rate
- Cogeneration efficiency
- Marginal heat rate
- Mixing up first law and second law comparisons
Types of Cogeneration Plants
- Boiler with back pressure steam turbine
- Gas turbine with HRSG (with supplementary firing)
- CFB with external heat exchanger
- Steam load and its variations
- Electric load and its variations
- Back-up power
- Plant needs
- Chemical plant
- Hypothetical plant
- Who owns the plant?
- Industrial (balance sheet financing)
- IPP (or 3rd party)
- Cost of money
- Plant size
- Critical requirements
- Self-generation vs sell to the grid
Permitting and Environmental Issues
- New unit
- Fuel switching
- Electric generating unit or industrial
Setting-Up an Evaluation
- Site conditions
- Narrowing down the choices
- Chemical plant
- Industrial park
Carl R. Bozzuto, Honorary Member, the Council of Industrial Boiler Owners
Carl Bozzuto has nearly 50 years of experience in combustion and boiler operations and research. He began his career as a research engineer, senior project engineer, manager, and director for Combustion Engineering Inc. Carl was named vice president of process technology for the company, where he was responsible for the development and commercialization of new boiler and power plant technologies, including advanced cycles, ultra-supercritical boilers, alternative working fluids, fluid bed boilers, plant integration, and other plant component technology. Serving recently as vice president of technology for the Power Environment Sector at Alstom Power Inc., he was responsible for the development and implementation of new technology for boiler and environmental products on a worldwide basis. Bozzuto holds 18 U.S. patents and membership in the American Institute of Chemical Engineers (AIChE), the Combustion Institute, the Source Evaluation Society, and the American Society of Mechanical Engineers (ASME). He has authored more than 30 published technical papers and was editor-in-chief of the textbook Clean Combustion Technologies, published by Alstom Power in 2009. Bozzuto has earned Bachelor of Science and Master of Science degrees in chemical engineering from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and a Master of Science degree in management from the Hartford Graduate Center (RPI).
Courtyard Denver Cherry Creek
1475 S. Colorado Blvd
Denver, CO 80222
To reserve your room, please call 1-303-757-8797 or book online here.
Please indicate that you are with the EUCI group to receive the group rate.
The room rate is $169.00 single or double plus applicable taxes.
Room Block Dates:
A room block has been reserved for the nights of June 10 – 13, 2018.
Rate Available Until:
Make your reservations prior to May 20, 2018. There are a limited number of rooms available at the conference rate. Please make your reservations early.