Below are equipment suggestions:
Combined Heat and PowerOne solution making headway in the industry is Combined Heat and Power (CHP), also known as cogeneration. CHP is a form of distributed power generation and is typically located near the point of consumption. This technology is essentially the simultaneous production of electricity and thermal energy (heating and/or cooling) from a single source of energy, usually natural gas.
Steam TurbinesSteam Turbines are known to be used for the largest type of CHP plant. It burns fuel at high pressure and temperature to provide high value heat and electric power. Steam turbines are often used in really large industrial and commercial CHP applications that have high process-related thermal requirements that are not subject to daily or seasonal weather-related fluctuations, so energy is an important part of the business.
Determining your facility’s natural gas requirement involves verifying the MBTu per hour and delivery pressure in psi (pounds per square inch) of each natural gas appliance you will keep and/or add. Note: You can do this yourself or you can contact your HVAC contractor, engineer, or facilities manager to get this information.
- If it is determined that your facility requires 1.5 MBTu or less, contact an HVAC contractor of your choice to get started.
- If it is determined that your facility requires 1.5 MBTu or more, contact a Washington Gas Commercial Account Manager to get started.
The Service Information Request form details your load, delivery pressure and general service requirements. For new construction projects, please include a site plan, property plat and/or dimensional sketch, including meter location, preferably in autoCAD format or in PDF.
Submit the required paperwork to:
Attention: Commercial Sales
6801 Industrial Road
Springfield, Virginia 22151
Please ensure the paperwork is complete and lists all anticipated gas equipment, the corresponding MBTu rating and required gas pressure.
Washington Gas will perform a cost –benefit analysis of the project per the governing tariff in your jurisdiction of D.C., Maryland or Virginia.
Once the evaluation is complete, you will receive a customer commitment letter from Washington Gas. Sign and return the letter, along with required contribution, if any.
Upon completion of the underground gas service, contact Washington Gas to request a gas meter.
A Washington Gas underground contractor will contact you to schedule the gas line installation.
The gas lines within the property must be inspected by the proper code authority of the jurisdiction. Your installer is responsible for tie-in.