In relation to their operation, the gensets are composed of a generator, which comes into action through combustion in the engine with the help of the alternator. In relation to the fuel for this type of equipment, you can select between diesel, gasoline, natural gas, biogas, among others.
A genset can be assumed as a key element or allied weight for whatever the application or design. For example, in the design of an industrial project or in the field of construction where one of the inherent concerns is to ensure a continuous and reliable supply of energy.
Here, a power outage can be very damaging, and it is in this sense that generator sets will be the answer to meet this need because they are extremely reliable and robust to fulfill this function.
Stable power source
The powdered coal from the coal mills is carried to the boiler in coal pipes by high-pressure hot air. The pulverized coal-air mixture is burnt in the boiler in the combustion zone. Water is converted to steam in the boiler and steam is separated from water in the boiler Drum. The saturated steam from the boiler drum is taken to the Low-Temperature Superheater, Platen Superheater, and Final Superheater respectively for superheating.
The superheated steam from the final superheater is taken to the High-Pressure Steam Turbine (HPT). In the HPT the steam pressure is utilized to rotate the turbine and the resultant is rotational energy. The rotational energy imparted to the turbine by high-pressure steam is converted to electrical energy in the Generator.
Combined Cycle Power
The basic operation of the gas turbine is a Brayton cycle with air as the working fluid. Fresh atmospheric air flows through the compressor that brings it to higher pressure. Energy is then added by spraying fuel into the air and igniting it so the combustion generates a high-temperature flow. This high-temperature high-pressure gas enters a turbine, where it expands down to the exhaust pressure, producing a shaft work output in the process.
The turbine shaft work is used to drive the compressor; the energy that is not used for shaft work comes out in the exhaust gases that produce thrust. The purpose of the gas turbine determines the design so that the most desirable split of energy between the thrust and the shaft work is achieved. The fourth step of the Brayton cycle (cooling of the working fluid) is omitted, as gas turbines are open systems that do not use the same air again.