Fuel Systems for Critical Generators
Duplex Pumps, Day Tanks, Filter Polishers, Fill Stations, and Controls. Integrated Reliable Fuel Systems for Data Centers, Hospitals, Infrastructure, and Buildings.Read More
DEF Systems for Generator SCR
DEF Tanks, Pumps, Filters, Fill Stations, Sensors and Controls. Integrated Systems for Generator SCR Reliability because if DEF Fails then Power Fails.Read More
Controls End-of-Life Services
Upgrade Allen Bradley, Siemens and other End-of-Life PLCs under Critical Service Conditions. Uninterrupted Renewal of Legacy PLCs including Hardware, Software, Installation, and Testing.Read More
GenApp Site Monitoring and Compliance Services
Site monitoring of fuel systems for compliance and readiness. Cloud interface devices with secure database and see - anywhere user interface. Managed onsite response services.Read More
What is DEF?Diesel Exhaust Fluid (DEF) is a mixture of Urea in Deionized water in a 32.5 % concentration. It is used as a consumable fluid in diesel engine emissions control using Selective Catalytic Reduction (SCR).
How Much DEF do I Need?A good rule of thumb for generators is that DEF consumption will be about 10% of diesel consumption. Tanks can be sized at 10% of the fuel storage requirements. Pump and pipe systems for replenishment can be sized as well for about 10% of the diesel systems.
End of Life for Micrologix 1000/1500:
There are several million Micrologix 1000 PLCs in service around the world, including thousands in critical service in data center equipment. Hundreds of Dot‐Com Era (1998 – 2002) data centers are still in service throughout the US and world.
Many of these facilities are very valuable because they occupy locations close to large cities and fiber optic infrastructure. Earthsafe built fuel systems for many of these facilities, and our systems have operated reliably over that time with very little maintenance.
Clean Fuel for Generators: Drilldown of NFPA 110 Rules
For those of you who just don’t like to read, or have only a moderate tolerance for reading codes and regulations, we have the done the dirty work for you.
NFPA 110 “Standard for Emergency and Standby Power Systems” is the standard for people who own and operate buildings with emergency generators. It’s the starting point of what a building owner should consider as good practice, and may go further toward a legal requirement since it is referenced in building codes.