Gas Plant

Gas plant can refer to:

  • Dictamnus or "Gas-plant", a flowering plant
  • Gas-fired power plant
  • Gas turbine power plant
  • Natural Gas Processing Plant

Other articles related to "gas plant, gas plants, plant, gas":

Haradh Gas Plant
... The Haradh Gas Plant is one of the major gas plants in Saudi Arabia ... The plant has a capacity of producing 1.6 BSCFD of natural gas and 170,000 BBL/Day of Condensate (Oil) ... The plant processes only non-associated gas ...
History Of The Petroleum Industry In Canada (natural Gas) - Gas Conservation After Leduc
... to prevent any repetition of the natural gas waste so common in Turner Valley ... developed a broad conservation policy for natural gas ... It prohibited producing natural gas from an oil reservoir's gas cap before the oil was fully produced, and included provisions aimed at conserving the natural gas often produced along with the ...
Sable Offshore Energy Project - History
... At the time, the cost of developing the gas field proved prohibitive ... Extreme North Atlantic Ocean weather and low natural gas prices were blamed ... In 1995, improvements in drilling technology along with an increase in natural gas prices made recovering the gas economic allowing SOEP to emerge ...
Chevron Corporation - Upstream Energy Production - Australia
... information Energy in Australia Chevron is the largest holder of natural gas resources in Australia and is leading the development of the Gorgon Gas Project, the largest single-resource ... includes the construction of a 15 million tonne per annum Liquefied Natural Gas plant on Barrow Island and a domestic gas plant with the capacity to provide 300 terajoules per day to supply gas to Western Australia ... The Gorgon Project will be one of the most greenhouse gas efficient LNG developments in the world, due largely to its global scale CO2 injection project that will sequester naturally ...

Famous quotes containing the words plant and/or gas:

    Though I do not believe that a plant will spring up where no seed has been, I have great faith in a seed,—a, to me, equally mysterious origin for it.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    When we can drain the Ocean into mill-ponds, and bottle up the Force of Gravity, to be sold by retail, in gas jars; then may we hope to comprehend the infinitudes of man’s soul under formulas of Profit and Loss; and rule over this too, as over a patent engine, by checks, and valves, and balances.
    Thomas Carlyle (1795–1881)