How to Implement a High Energy Piping (HEP) Program To Prevent Catastrophic Damages and Minimize Unplanned Outages

Available on Demand Until July 18, 2019

High Energy Piping (HEP) system failures can potentially lead to serious consequences for fossil and combined cycle power plants. Is your plant prepared?

Aging piping lines, corrosion, creep, and other factors can all cause HEP failures. Implementing a High Energy Piping inspection and monitoring program can help prevent high-temperature lines from disastrous ruptures. In addition to the serious safety hazards, these failures also lead to increased maintenance costs and extended unplanned outages.

Join our live web event and listen to HEP experts discuss the benefits of implementing an HEP program, including preventing high-consequence damages, maximizing operational uptime and safety, extending the intervals between inspections, making more informed run/repair/replace decisions, and more

What the attendees will learn     

  • The most common damages that affect High Energy Piping
  • Preventing HEP failure and its serious consequences
  • Reducing maintenance costs with an HEP inspection and monitoring program
  • Utilizing online, real-time acoustic emission (AE) monitoring systems
  • Tracking piping conditions between inspections
  • Increasing safety by pinpointing localized HEP damages before they worsen

Who should attend 
  • Plant Managers
  • Maintenance Supervisors
  • Operations Supervisors
  • Quality Assurance Engineers
  • Plant Engineers
  • High Energy Piping Specialists
  • Steam Process Owners
  • Auxiliary Equipment Engineers
  • Welding Engineers
  • Metallurgists
Hear from these experts

Jeff Henry
ATC- Combustion Engineering Solutions, Inc
Jeff Henry formerly was Director of ALSTOM Power Inc.’s Materials Technology Center in Chattanooga, TN and currently serves as President of ATC- Combustion Engineering Solutions, Inc., an engineering services company specializing in failure analysis, condition assessment, pressure part re-design and welding engineering.  His professional experience has been concentrated on the service performance of power plant materials, with particular focus on high temperature behavior, welding, and the Creep Strength-Enhanced Ferritic Steels, such as Grade 91.   He has authored over 60 technical papers.  Mr. Henry is an ASME Fellow and is active on a number of the ASME Boiler & Pressure Vessel Code technical committees.  He formerly served as chairman of BPV II, the Materials Standards Committee, and is the current chair of the Working Group on Creep Strength-Enhanced Ferritic Steels.  He also is a member of BPV I (Power Boilers), the Management Oversight Technical Committee (TOMC) and the Board of Pressure Vessel Technology

Nicholas Grigas
Director of Service, Training, and Accoustic Applications
Nick is responsible for service, training, and acoustic applications for the power generation and paper mill industries at MISTRAS I Triple 5. Nick has over 40 years of experience in the power generation business, including supervisory roles in both strategic and day-to-day plant operations providing engineering and management solutions.

Aaron Larson
Executive Editor
Aaron is an engineer who has worked at nuclear, biomass, and coal power plants, where he gained significant operations, maintenance, safety, financial, and management experience. He has also served in the Navy, earned a BS in nuclear engineering technology from Thomas Edison State College, holds an MBA in financial management from City University of Seattle, and is credentialed as a Chief “A” Boiler Engineer. Aaron writes news and feature stories on a variety of topics.
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