- Energy storage solutions company 1414 Degrees (14D) has announced it has recommissioned its GAS-TESS, ahead of power export to the grid
- The device is designed to burn biogas and store the energy for recovery as electricity and heat at waste management utilities
- The first GAS-TESS was commissioned at the South Australian Glenelg Wastewater Treatment Plant
- Testing will be carried out on all of the generation devices being integrated into the plant’s system before it can come online
- The Glenlelg plant is expected to begin generating electricity in the coming months, at which point the newly recommissioned GAS-TESS will kick-in
- Shares in 1414 Degrees have ended the day trading 1.69 per cent in the red, worth 14.5 cents each
1414 Degrees (14D) has announced it has recommissioned its GAS-TESS ahead of power export to the grid.
The GAS-TESS device is designed to burn biogas and store the energy for recovery as electricity and heat at waste management utilities.
This current device has been commissioned for the South Australian Glenelg Wastewater Treatment Plant.
1414 said it was heated to operating temperature and the turbine was run ready for future verification testing and witnessing by SA Power Networks.
The testing, and wider verification process by SA Water, is required of all the generation devices to be integrated into an upgraded plant control system at Glenelg.
Testing is expected to occur in late November when the Wastewater Treatment Plant is also scheduled to begin generating electricity.
It’s at this point the GAS-TESS device will kick-in and help enable export to the National Electricity Market.
1414 Degree’s said once testing begins, or the plant comes online, it will update shareholders again.
Shares in 14D have ended the day down a slight 1.69 per cent, trading for 14.5 cents each.