• Heat to Energy ORC

    Heat to Energy ORC


    The Organic Rankine Cycle is a thermodynamic process where heat is transferred to a fluid at a constant pressure. The fluid is vaporized and then expanded in a vapor turbine that drives a generator, producing electricity. 

    Our Unique ORC System can work·at low RPM (300)

    • with low temperature ranges
    • with any source of heat
    • Geothermal
    • Biomass
    • Solar
    • Waste heat
    • Exhaust gas
    • Factories flue gas
    • produce AC power

    The worlds most cost-effective untapped renewable energy source is waste heat.  While primary energy production as well as industrial infrastructure is all around us, very little of the heat byproduct has been resourced as a secondary energy source. The industrial waste heat utilization is especially relevant for industrial processes with high heat demands. This includes the following industry sectors:

    •Iron and Steel industry
    •Cement and building material industry
    •Food and beverage processing industry
    •Pulp and paper industry
    •Chemical industry
    •Petroleum industry

    Grenergy uses the highly efficient pressured gas turbine, which leads to much efficient conversion and a number of advantages including higher power production and lower operational and maintenance costs.

    For all our reference please visit this site.

    Critical components of ORC system can be listed as:

    • Power generator
    • Gas turbine
    • Heat transfer fluid

  • Waste to energy

    Waste to energy

    We have started aAquaculture of phytoplankton, zooplankton and microanimals. However, microalgae is our main focus.

    In our current project, both sea water and brackish water algae species chlorella vulgaris and sea water specie spriluna platensis are targetted. Following facts were considered:

    • Chlorella Vulgaris and  Spriluna Platensis as sea water phytoplankton.

    • Chlorella Vulgaris as sweet water phytoplankton.

    • Rotifer as sea water zooplankton.

    • Paramecium as sweet water zooplankton.

    • Artemia Salina as sea water micro-animal.

    • Daphnia Magna as sweet water micro-animal.

    • Tilapia is produced in self sustained closed super intensive aquaculture system.

    • Yeast is produced in self sustained closed super intensive aquaculture system.

    Micro-animals are used to feed grown up fishes and fingerlings, zooplanktons are used to feed to fish fries, some filter feeder fishes and zooplanktons are fed on phytoplankton. 

    Complete self sustaining food chain obtained based on sun light only.

    Pilot studies are done on closed loop life support systems are developed.

    ALGEA based plant production preferred because algae use solar energy and carbon dioxide to produce proteins, fats and carbohydrates. Additionally, they only need organic wastes. Ideal mixture can be obtained from any type of animal manures.

    Because of its high protein and vitamin content and ability of mass production United Nations General Assembly declared use of Spiriluna to combat hunger and malnutrition to help sustainable development. 

    In our business strategy, we are planning to build mega farms with open-race ponds for algae productions with following partnership:                                     

    • Governments will provide land and infrastructure, in return will get biodiesel fuel

    • Investors will provide finance for building processing unit and technology deployment, in return will get profit

    • Technology developer aquafarming experts will implement project and process grown algae to convert final products.

    Harvest Everyday Farming 

    Algae cultivation has a number of advantages over traditional agriculture: High yield: With around 60 percent protein content, algae’s rapid growth means it yields 20 times more protein per unit area than soybeans, 40 times more than corn, and over 200 times more than beef. Algae production does not require fertile land and can actually benefit from saline conditions instead of fresh water.




  • Reservoir Modeling

    Reservoir Modeling

    The objective of geomodeling is to capture geology of the reeservoir in a representative static model for dynamic simulation which also shows gross features or detailed characteristics and has a capacity of making quantitative predictions.

    For an accurate simulation model, each and every step of geomodeling workflow is extremely important.


    Our geomodeling workflow is a process to integrate data from various sources, disciplines and scales in a consistent manner to estimate the reservoir properties.

    The construction of such a model can significantly increase the value of the data and enhance the decision making process. Ultimately, the value gained in enhanced reservoir model resolution, accuracy and reliability is leveraged to exploit reservoirs with fewer, better located wells and obtain optimized development scheme.

    We start building the model by using seismic structure and establishing a broad sequence stratigraphic framework from an initial investigation of the relevant data. The stratigraphic sequence is identified from the well log data and have a reasonably consistent seismic which defines number of zones. After fault and fracture integration into 3D model, porositypermeability and saturation models are completed to form geological model.

  • Oil and Gas E&P

    Oil and Gas E&P

    Oil and Gas Exploration and Production Investment

    Our main objective and activities are to consult operating companies and develop new technologies for production optimization. We would alsi like to use our experience in the acquisation of exploration and production rights of highly potential concessions from various countries:

    • Acquire undeveloped oil fields in onshore and offshore areas ·
    • Acquire abandoned fields around the world for re-development

    We anticipate, identify, and resolve inquires and opportunities quickly and more accurately in an economic way to develop and implement innovative oil and gas exploration, production and processing technologies with our highly experiences experts.

    Today’s unstable and uncertain global business environment requires E&P companies or investment organizations to have faster decision cycles, streamlined data processing and satisfaction of cost effective objectives. Production of mature fields has already started to decline while the newly targeted fields and reservoirs impose more complexity, risk and difficulty for efficient and economical development.

    Decision-makers are required better understanding of the uncertainties that have higher impact on project economics. The bottlenecking critical capability for the management is to use the available data to drive realistic and reliable conclusions and decisions. In response to growing demand of energy, we have anticipated to perform reserve audits, exploration portfolio analyses, technical and commercial risk management.


    The green assets and undeveloped fields ranking is based on the following factors:

    1. Reservoir characteristics, which can be evaluated from the surrounded exploratory wells and fields in addition to the regional knowledge which includes the effective porosity and permeability and type of carbonate rocks.

    2. Distance from the nearest production infrastructures such as pipe lines, which will help in reducing the development cost.

    3. Exploration potential, which represents the possibility to find additional discoveries.

    4. Available published technical data, which includes seismic coverage (2D & 3D), number and total depth of the drilled wells, types and quality of the open hole logs and the regional studies that were conducted either in-house or by consultants.

    5. Location of the concerned fields from the hydrocarbon migration pathways and availability of mature source rocks.

    6. Identify the potential stratigraphic plays that are expected to be encountered within the concession area in order to be including as additional exploratory target.

    7. Location of the evaluated fields from the main tectonic movements and their possible effect on the reservoir characters and trapping mechanism.

    8. Efficiency of the cap rocks in terms of thickness and their ability to prevent escape of the hydrocarbon.

    9. Depth of burial for the primary target reservoirs, which has a direct impact on the drilling cost in term of time required to reach the reservoir and to predict the type of hydrocarbon.

    10. Possible existence of production risks such as sour gas (the expected H2S present).

    11. If offshore, water depth since the shallow depths require high cost of artificial islands for drilling and production platforms.

    12. Define the volume and nature of work that required enhancing the exploration opportunities.

    13. Net pay thickness and oil saturation, which has a proportional relationship with the estimated reserves and the development plan.

    14. Expected reservoir producing mechanism in order to predict the different production scenarios and recoveries. Possible drilling problems such as loss of circulation, stuck pipes and shale caving which increase the drilling complexity and budget.