Moss provides a complete line of single or multi-stage turbines to fit most all applications. Our systems can be provided with synchronous or induction generators with a complete set of controls to meet your utilities requirements. The systems can be used to replace a pressure reducing station or can be installed with air or water cooled condensers. In either application, the steam from your boiler plant can be used to produce electricity without affecting your process. Since we have a non-exclusive relationship with the turbine manufacturers, we can provide the best turbine system for your application. Included in our scope of supply is the all important installation phase of the project. This includes all required mechanical piping, electrical wiring and design engineering. Moss provides single source responsibility, including if required a complete boiler facility, buildings and foundations. A Moss project manager will oversee the complete project so that you can operate your plant without having to worry about the construction of your power generating facility. So if your Company needs a cogeneration facility, let Moss provide a turnkey project! Free estimates are available!!

Multi-stage turbine: The standard multi-stage turbine offers a full range of stages to meet a broad range of applications. The multi-stage turbine operates to 7000 HP and speeds up to 8,000 RPM with steam inlet conditions to 700 PSIG @ 825 F. and exhaust from vacuum conditions up to 399 PSIG. These units are constructed in accordance with major industry standards and specifications. (Shown below is a Dresser - Rand multi-stage turbine).

Shown above is a Coppus RLHA single stage turbine. Moss can provide single stage turbines for driving generators, pumps, blowers, compressors, fans, etc. Single stage turbines are supplied with all necessary components (i.e. generators, reducing gears, condensers, couplings, controls, etc.)

Synchronous or Induction Generators
One of the most important decisions an owner has to make is whether to install a synchronous or induction generator. In order to make this decision, the owner must decide if the facility should stand alone from the utility, determine what the overall cost of the facility will be versus the payback, what are the local utility requirements, etc.
A synchronous generator provides more flexibility but generally cost more than an induction system. This generator requires different controls from induction systems and allows the plant to operate with or without the utility and can provide 100% of the plant load plus any extra KW that can be sold back to the utility.
An induction generator is basically a special motor that receives its excitation from the utility and should not produce more than approximately one-third of the power required for the plant to operate. Induction systems below 700 KW cost less than synchronous system and cannot be used in a stand alone application.

Shown above is a 600 KW single stage turbine with generator and gear reducer including a gauge panel board ready for installation.