LNG 50th Anniversary Ad (March 2020)
LNG Advertisement (March 2019)
LNG Brochure (March 2019)
LNG Quick Reference Card (March 2019)
ConocoPhillips keen on smaller scale LNG options (June 2018)
How Sensitive is Your Treating Plant to Operating Conditions
(March 2014) This paper analyzes why small changes in operating conditions can result in correspondingly large variations in the performance of a Piperazine activated CO2 removal system and therefore why it is important to provide an adequate design margin in pumps, heat transfer equipment, and columns. The analysis is done via the rate-base simulations performed in ProTreat®.
A Tale of Two Sieves
(July 2011) This article presents the detailed study results of the Kenai LNG sieve system and tells a tale of two sieve systems, past and present, to recapture some of the wisdom lost with the leap into the information age.
Aeroderivative Gas Turbines for LNG Liquefaction Plants
(June 2009) This paper covers the importance of thermal efficiency in base load LNG liquefaction facilities and delineate the underlying factors as to why it is becoming more important today.
A Fresh Look at LNG Process Efficiency
(2007 -- Reprinted from LNG Industry, Spring Issue) by Weldon Ransbarger. This paper examines the impact of process and equipment selection on LNG plant efficiency.
The Darwin LNG Plant – Pioneering Aeroderivative Turbines for LNG Refrigeration Service
(January 2007) by Jim Rockwell. Presentation to GE Oil and Gas Conference, Florence, Italy.
Benefits of Integrating NGL Extraction and LNG Liquefaction Technology
(AlChE -- 2005), by Doug Elliot, Wesley Qualls, Shawn Huang, Jong Juh (Roger) Chen, R.J. Lee, Jame Yao and Ying (Irene) Zhang. This paper discusses the growing interest in the integration of NGL recovery technology with LNG liquefaction technologies.
All Electric Motor Drives for LNG Plants
(Gastech 2005), by Bobby Martinez, Cyrus Meher-Homji, John Paschal, Anthony Eaton. This paper addresses increasing interest for using electric motors to drive LNG plant compressors as opposed to the more traditional practice of using gas turbine drivers.
Egyptian LNG -- The Value of Standardization
(Gastech 2005), by Phil Redding, Rick Hernandez, Wesley Qualls and Amos Avidan. This paper attempts to answer the question, "Is it possible for smaller trains to compete in today's LNG's business?" by drawing on the experience of the Egyptian LNG project which has tried to standardize the design of Atlantic LNG trains 1-3
Atlantic LNG Train 4 “The World’s Largest LNG Train”
(LNG14 – 2004), by Tony S. Diocee, Phil Hunter, Anthony Eaton, Amos Avidan
This paper presents the design premise for the fourth train at Atlantic LNG and discusses how the basic “Two-Trains-in-One” concept was maintained while taking the capacity to the higher production level.
The Darwin LNG Project
(LNG14 – 2004), by Doug Yates, P.E., Chip Schuppert
This paper discusses the history of the Darwin LNG project, including commercial development and design innovations.
Liquid Expanders in the Phillips Optimized Cascade LNG Process
(LNG14-2004), by Wesley R. Qualls, Anthony P. Eaton, Cyrus B. Meher-Homji
This paper discusses available liquid expander technology and its application within the Phillips Optimized Cascade LNG Process.
Lowering LNG Unit Costs through Large and Efficient LNG Liquefaction Trains - What is the Optimal Train Size?
(AIChE – 2004) by Anthony Eaton, Rick Hernandez, Allyn Risley, Phil Hunter, Amos Avidan, and John Duty
Bechtel and ConocoPhillips have engaged in a detailed study of larger LNG trains and concluded that LNG trains as large as 8 million tonnes per annum (mtpa) are feasible and could be cost effective
A Focus on Balance
(AIChE - 2003) Paper Version, by Wesley Qualls, Phil Hunter
This paper looks at variables such as production efficiency and availability, along with other factors and considers a novel approach to extend plant design into the future.
A Focus on Balance
(AIChE - 2003) Presentation Version
A novel approach to taking the Phillips Optimized Cascade LNG Process into the future.
Natural gas liquefaction process designers look for larger, more efficient liquefaction plants
(OGJ 2003), by Amos Avidan, Wayne Varnell, Bobby Martinez
Design parameters considered that would allow LNG trains of up to 8 mtpa to be built.
Trinidad LNG - The Second Wave
(Gastech 2002), by P. Hunter, D. Andress
In 2002, ALNG commenced operation of their second LNG train. This paper gives details of the facility expansion including incorporation of lessons learned.
Thermal Efficiency - Design, Lifecycle, and Environmental Considerations in LNG Plant Design
(Gastech 2002), by Doug Yates, P.E.
This paper discusses how design issues impacting the thermal efficiency are addressed considering tradeoffs between cost and environmental impact.
LNG plant scale-up could cut costs further
(Fundamentals of the Global LNG Industry – 2001) by A. Avidan, F. Richardson, K. Anderson, B. Woodward
This article discusses scale-up of the Phillips’ Optimized Cascade LNG Process and the associated reduction in unit-cost of LNG
Passing the Baton Cleanly
Gastech 2000), by F.W. Richardson, P. Hunter, T. Diocee, J. Fisher
This paper discusses the activities that occurred during commissioning and startup of the ALNG plant that allowed handover to occur ahead of schedule.
Trinidad sets world standards
(Energy Day – 1999)
The Atlantic LNG project establishes notable world records.
Targeting and Achieving Lower Cost Liquefaction Plants
(LNG 12 – 1998), by David Jamieson, Paul Johnson, Phil Redding
The Trinidad LNG project developed by the Atlantic LNG Company of Trinidad and Tobago is the first to demonstrate that significant cost reductions can be achieved.
The Trinidad LNG Project - Back to the Future
(LNG Journal – 1998), by Phil Redding, Frank Richardson
Use of traditional technologies result in an economic project of manageable size.
The Phillips Optimized Cascade LNG Process, A Quarter Century of Improvements
(1996), by D.L. Andress
Enhancements to the Phillips Optimized Cascade LNG Process, since its introduction at Kenai, Alaska, are presented.