Siemens mobile wellhead compression solution withstands extreme Siberian climate

Siemens Energy has been awarded a first order from Russia for the supply of a mobile wellhead compression package. Purchaser is Technogarant OOO, the logistics intermediary for Gazprom. The compression package will maintain production of mature natural gas wells, so-called depletion...

Siemens mobile wellhead compression solution withstands extreme Siberian climate

Erlangen, Germany, 2010-Nov-15

Siemens Energy has been awarded a first order from Russia for the supply of a mobile wellhead compression package. Purchaser is Technogarant OOO, the logistics intermediary for Gazprom. The compression package will maintain production of mature natural gas wells, so-called depletion compression. Installation of the compression package in extremely cold conditions in Siberia is planned for first half of 2011.

"This pilot order is a breakthrough for Siemens in mobile compression and highlights great potential for the future business with Gazprom," said Donald Weir, CEO of the Business Unit Compression and Solutions of Siemens Energy. "Our mobile wellhead gas compression package is a reliable solution for extension of the lifetime of mature low-pressure gas wells." Siemens mobile compression packages are autonomous units combining scrubber, compression (screw, recip or turbo compressor), automation and communication on a single skid.

The Siemens scope of supply for this order includes the engineering, project management, installation and commissioning of the pilot compressor package. The ordered mobile wellhead compressor is a mobile installation packaged in a container, which can be installed wherever required. The unit, which is based on a motor-driven screw compressor, is fully remote controlled. With its output of 450 kW and a capacity up to 450,000 normal cubic meters per day, it extends production from the field for another couple of years. The mobile wellhead compressor has been designed to operate in severe ambient temperatures ranging between -55 and +36 degrees Celsius, and will be installed at one of the many Gazprom gas fields in Siberia in the first half of 2011.


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