Solex awarded new urea project

Energy-efficient technology selected for seven new fertilizer projects in the past 12 months

CALGARY, Alberta – Solex Thermal Science Inc. has been selected to provide a 50-ton per hour urea cooler and water temperature control module to Dakota Gasification Company (DGC) for use in their Great Plains Synfuels Plant in North Dakota. This win brings to seven the number of fertilizer projects Solex has been awarded in the past 12 months, all of which will be shipped in 2015.

“We are very pleased with this award which underscores Solex’s strong experience and presence in the fertilizer market,” said Neville Jordison, CEO of Solex Thermal. “The compelling energy and environmental benefits of the products we offer today are a direct result of spending over a decade working closely with our customers to deeply understand their needs and the complex processes involved.”

About Solex Thermal Science

Solex Thermal Science Inc. (www.solexthermal.com) is a global developer and provider of high efficiency, indirect heat exchangers for bulk solids heating, cooling and drying. Solex has more than 800 projects installed in more than 50 countries on a variety of applications including fertilizer, oilseeds, plastics, chemicals, industrial minerals, biosolids and food products. Solex’s technologies are subject to patents and patent applications in various jurisdictions around the world. Solex is based in Calgary, Alberta, Canada and has offices in North America, South America, Europe,, Russia and China.

Solex products provide lower power consumption, little to no emissions and zero product degradation making it the ideal solution for urea producers globally. These benefits stem from Solex’s proprietary indirect plate heat exchange technology that cools the urea as it moves slowly through the unit. Unlike more traditional methods, air is not used to directly cool the fertilizer resulting in a more energy efficient process. This also eliminates the need for unnecessary air handling equipment and the associated air emissions from the plant.


This entry was tagged Cooling and last updated on 2022-9-25


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