Baltic Gas Interconnector - Technical Features

Technical Features

The pipeline was designed for a pressure of 150 bars (15 MPa) with a diameter of 28 to 32 inches (710 to 810 mm). The planned annual capacity was 3 billion cubic metres (110 billion cubic feet) with option for later increase up to 10 billion cubic metres (350 billion cubic feet).

The consortium to build the Baltic Gas Interconnector consisted of DONG Energy (originally Energi E2), Hovedstadsregionens Naturgas (HNG), VNG - Verbundnetz Gas AG, E.ON Sverige AB, Göteborgs Energi, Lunds Energi and Öresundskraft.

Read more about this topic:  Baltic Gas Interconnector

Other articles related to "technical features, technical, technical feature":

LDE – Richard Hartmann To Zwickau - Technical Features
... The locomotives had Kirchweger condensers to pre-heat the feedwater ... An external feature of that is the second chimney on the tender ...
T 258/03 - Reasoning On Patentable Subject-matter
... that the term "invention" is to be construed as "subject-matter having technical character", and finally that the "verification that claimed subject-matter ... The Board then confirmed the fact that a mixture of technical and non-technical feature may be patentable, and inferred that "a compelling reason for not ... justified this with the following analysis "an assessment of the technical character of a method based on the degree of banality of the technical features of the claim would involve remnants of the contribution ...

Famous quotes containing the words features and/or technical:

    “It looks as if
    Some pallid thing had squashed its features flat
    And its eyes shut with overeagerness
    To see what people found so interesting
    In one another, and had gone to sleep
    Of its own stupid lack of understanding,
    Or broken its white neck of mushroom stuff
    Short off, and died against the windowpane.”
    Robert Frost (1874–1963)

    The axioms of physics translate the laws of ethics. Thus, “the whole is greater than its part;” “reaction is equal to action;” “the smallest weight may be made to lift the greatest, the difference of weight being compensated by time;” and many the like propositions, which have an ethical as well as physical sense. These propositions have a much more extensive and universal sense when applied to human life, than when confined to technical use.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)