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Fax: 508-291-2544
Sales Fax: 508-295-9682

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info@ssgen.com

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Standby or Backup Power Solutions For Data Centers or Mission Critical Facilities

Joseph Coupal - Monday, November 13, 2017
South Shore Generators - Generac Natural Gas Generators

The standard backup solutions include standby generators and UPS systems. IT is critical to ensure that the standby generators are not overloaded under all failure conditions. Additionally, the generator must perform properly under all failure modes harmonic distortions. The engineer must specify a generator with the appropriate level of subtransient reactance. Also, it is a good idea to specify a generator that is “mission critical” rated for a load factor of 85%.

Time-tested, tried, and proven systems: standby diesel generators with closed-transition bypass isolation switches and static double-conversion on-line UPS with batteries. Paralleling gear is necessary when capacity or redundancy requires it, but I avoid generator paralleling gear unless necessary for capacity. It has become a single point of failure on some projects.

In large mission critical facilities, a current trend among engineers is to specify medium-voltage generators because it is possible to obtain utility service at 15,000 V or higher—a significant benefit over the conventional 480- or 600-V systems. This has required larger but fewer feeders—therefore, less copper—with an associated cost savings. This is a successful, robust power strategy, but we have had to manage the increased risk of arc flash events and other medium-voltage safety practices and equipment to satisfy medium-voltage electrical commissioning and testing—often at full load.

For more information on generators for data centers or mission critical facilities, contact South Shore Generator.

Source: generac.com

Common Data Center Surprises

Joseph Coupal - Monday, November 06, 2017
South Shore Generators - Generac Natural Gas Generators

Appropriate technologies and best practice tips can help data center managers and consulting-specifying engineers prepare for the unexpected.

Below is a list of 10 common surprises for data center managers and tips on how to be prepared for them. The list includes information on a surprising cause of data center downtime, what data center managers and engineers might not know about that next server refresh, and the growing trend sneaking up on virtually every data center.

When you are a data center manager or consulting-specifying engineer, very few things are more unsettling than the unexpected. We hope this list helps IT and engineering professionals better anticipate these issues and prepares them with the appropriate technologies, solutions, and best practices.

Common data center surprises include the following:

  1. Those high-density predictions finally are coming true: After rapid growth early in the century, projections of double-digit rack densities have been slow to come to fruition. Average densities hovered between 6.0 and 7.4 kW per rack from 2006 to 2009, but the most recent Data Center Users’ Group (DCUG) survey predicted average rack densities will reach 12.0 kW within three years. That puts a premium on adequate UPS capacity and power distribution as well as cooling to handle the corresponding heat output.
  2. Data center managers will replace servers three times before they replace UPS or cooling systems: Server refreshes happen approximately every three years. Cooling and UPS systems are expected to last much longer—sometimes decades. That means the infrastructure that organizations invest in today must be able to support—or, more accurately, scale to support—servers that may be two, three, or even four generations removed from today’s models. Today’s data center manager must ensure that infrastructure technologies have the ability to scale to support future needs. Modular solutions can scale to meet both short- and long-term requirements. Engineers will need to consider and make the necessary adjustments and allocations regarding day-to-day servicing and maintenance of the longer lasting power and cooling equipment.
  3. Downtime is expensive: Everyone understands downtime is bad, but the actual costs associated with an unplanned outage are stunning. An outage can cost an organization an average of about $5,000 per minute. That’s $300,000 in just one hour. The same study indicates the most common causes of downtime are UPS battery failure and exceeding UPS capacity. Avoid those problems by investing in the right UPS—adequately sized to support the load—and proactively monitoring and maintaining batteries. This gives engineers an opportunity to share best practices with clients and recommend battery monitoring solutions and high-end availability architecture. They can use the cost of downtime information to support recommendations and ensure clients understand how they can implement design changes and modifications that will improve availability.
  4. Energy rebates are available for energy efficiency upgrades: Many utility providers offer energy rebates and incentives for data centers that make energy efficiency improvements. This presents an opportunity for engineers to propose high-efficiency designs and help clients receive reimbursements for upgrading legacy equipment with high-efficiency power and cooling systems. Clients may also look to engineers to assist with the often lengthy application process. Once the reimbursement has been approved, utilities will request information on actual project costs and may require follow-up measurement and verification to determine actual energy savings.
  5. Industry codes are playing a larger role in cooling strategy: In the 2010 edition of ASHRAE 90.1: Energy Standard for Buildings Except Low-Rise Residential Buildings, the SCOP (seasonal coefficient of performance) rating was expanded to include data centers. Codes such as this, which focus on energy efficiency, are becoming more numerous and impacting data center cooling strategies and technology developments. It is important that engineers keep abreast of new codes and regulations and the latest technologies that enable compliance.
  6. Monitoring is a mess: IT managers have more visibility into their data centers than ever before, but accessing and making sense of the data that comes with that visibility can be a daunting task. According to an Emerson Network Power survey of data center professionals, data center managers’ use, on average, at least four different software platforms to manage their physical infrastructure. Of those surveyed, 41% say they produce three or more reports for their supervisors every month, and 34% say it takes three hours or more to prepare those reports. The solution? Move toward a single monitoring and management platform that can consolidate that information and proactively manage the infrastructure to improve energy and operational efficiency, and even availability.
  7. The IT guy is in charge of the building’s HVAC system: The gap between IT and facilities is shrinking, and the lion’s share of the responsibility for both pieces is falling on the IT professionals. Traditionally, IT and data center managers have had to work through facilities when they needed more power or cooling to support increasing IT needs. That process is being streamlined. For engineers, it is important that they now incorporate all of these players into the design process. Gone are the days when the engineer had to work with only one or two individuals, usually from the facility side. Now it is a complex ecosystem comprised of IT, operations, facilities, and sometimes procurement.
  8. That patchwork data center needs to be a quilt: In the past, data center managers and engineers freely mixed and matched components from various vendors because those systems worked together only tangentially. However, the advent of increasingly intelligent, dynamic infrastructure technologies and monitoring and management systems has increased the amount of actionable data across the data center, delivering real-time modeling capabilities that enable significant operational efficiencies. IT and infrastructure systems still can work independently, but to truly leverage the full extent of their capabilities, integration is imperative.
  9. Data center on demand is a reality: The days of lengthy design, order and deployment delays are over. Today there are modular, integrated, rapidly deployable data center solutions for any space. Integrated, virtually plug-and-play solutions that include rack, server, and power and cooling can be installed easily in a closet or conference room. On the larger end, containerized data centers can be used to quickly establish a network or to add capacity to an existing data center.
  10. IT loads vary—a lot: Many industries see extreme peaks and valleys in their network usage. Financial institutions, for example, may see heavy use during traditional business hours and virtually nothing overnight. Holiday shopping and tax seasons also can create unusual spikes in IT activity.

Businesses depending on their IT systems during these times need to have the capacity to handle those peaks but often operate inefficiently during the valleys. A scalable infrastructure with intelligent controls can adjust to those highs and lows to ensure efficient operation.

For more information on reliable power for data centers, contact South Shore Generator.

Source: generac.com

Generac Expands Innovative Line of Power Series Transfer Switches

Joseph Coupal - Monday, October 30, 2017
South Shore Generators - Generac Natural Power Series Transfer Switches

Introducing a new line of automatic transfer switches has allowed Generac Power Systems to expand its current product offering and improve the safety of operators and technicians in the field. The next wave of Power Series transfer switches, which include 100-1600-amp service entrance rated models and 2000-3000-amp non-service entrance rated contactor-based models, provide simplified mechanisms when compared to dual breaker products and promote safety with optional maintenance selector switches, which isolate control cabinets from on-site power sources.

While new service entrance-rated models feature 100 percent-rated circuit breakers with electronic trip capabilities and long/short time adjustments for instantaneous breaker coordination, non-service rated switches offer stored energy mechanisms that allow manual operation under load. Thanks to separate low- and high-voltage compartments, all models will also be able to minimize the potential for arc flash exposure during maintenance.

These additions are UL1008 and CSA rated, and feature the same controllers as other Power Series models. Equipped with the same LCD displays as existing Power Series transfer switches, these controllers enable easy programming, system diagnostics and help menu access to ensure ease-of-use for customers familiar with past controller models.

All switches feature in-phase or time delay neutrals and indicate switch operation with an easily understandable mimic diagram. A multi-tap control power transformer also allows each switch to be field converted if necessary. Other optional features include a digital multifunction power quality meter, remote annunciators, transient voltage surge suppression and Ethernet connectivity for integrating Building Management Systems.

Expanding the breadth of its automatic transfer switch options will allow Generac to efficiently support the needs of various backup power systems, including light industrial sites, emergency standby and critical power applications.

For more information, contact South Shore Generator in Wareham, MA.

Source: generac.com

The Use of Natural Gas Generators, Is Natural Gas or Diesel More Acceptable in MA?

Joseph Coupal - Monday, October 23, 2017
South Shore Generators - Generac Natural Gas Generators

Generac Industrial Power recently attended the 2017 NFPA conference in Boston, Mass. to discuss the use of natural gas generators in emergency system applications with the authority having jurisdiction (AHJ) community.

The reliability of natural gas as fuel for emergency generator applications tends to create interesting discussions within the market. As the standard for standby power generation, NFPA 110, has plenty to say about reliability concerns and best practices relative to adequately maintaining on-site diesel. However, it provides little guidance for the acceptance of natural gas reliability. The National Electric Code (NEC) article 700.12(B)(3) states: “Prime movers shall not be solely dependent on a public utility gas system for their fuel supply - except: ‘Where acceptable to the authority having jurisdiction, the use of other than on-site fuels shall be permitted where there is a low probability of a simultaneous failure of both the off-site fuel delivery system and power from the outside electrical utility company.’”

So what is reliable enough? According to a 2013 report by Massachusetts Institute of Technology’s (MIT’s) Lincoln Laboratory, natural gas distribution systems operate at a reliability rate exceeding 99.999 percent, with the exception of seismically active areas. Incidentally, that makes the natural gas distribution system approximately one thousand times more reliable than a single-engine generator set, which is typically assumed to be 99 percent reliable. To probe these questions, Generac surveyed 110 attendees at the NFPA show with three questions:

Is natural gas acceptable in your area?

The first asked if natural gas was an acceptable fuel for emergency system applications in their jurisdiction. Sixty-four percent replied yes; another 25 percent was uncertain. This illustrated a very high acceptance rate that mirrors the explosive growth in natural gas generators documented by Frost and Sullivan – 38 percent of the total North American market revenue is now natural gas generators, which is up from 28 percent only three years prior.

Who dictates acceptance? What guidelines exist?

The second question asked who determines if natural gas is an acceptable fuel for emergency systems and whether there are guidelines for accepting or rejecting this continuous fuel source. To this question, the respondents identified AHJ & fire marshal by 36 percent, but 43 perecent were uncertain. None of the respondents provided guidance regarding guidelines for acceptance. This highlights some of the challenges that are created when the code uses subjective language and provides little guidance regarding reliability. To that end, the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services (CMS) created a guideline regarding the evaluation of natural gas generators for nursing homes. The reliability of a natural gas fuel source can be proven with a letter from the natural gas vendor that contains the following:

  • A statement that the fuel source is reasonably reliable
  • A description supporting the assertion that the source is reasonably reliable
  • A statement of the low likelihood of an interruption
  • A description supporting the assertion that the likelihood of interruption is low
  • A signature from technical personnel

Similar processes, which leverage a letter from the local gas utility, are often utilized by the AHJ community when natural gas reliability is perceived as questionable within the market. Another method for determining reliability may leverage the guidance given for determining electric utility reliability in fire pump applications. NFPA 20 A.9.3.2 defines reliable as not having experienced any shutdowns longer than four continuous hours in the year prior to planning. This standard does not require the utility source to be infallible; it only requires a utility source free from routine outages. Using these criteria, most natural gas systems across the United States should be deemed reliable.

What is your personal perception of natural gas?

The last question focused on each attendee’s personal perception of natural gas reliability. Fifty-five percent of the respondents felt natural gas was favorable to diesel with 38 percent uncertain. This relatively high perception of natural gas reliability is influenced by personal experiences with hurricanes Irene and Sandy, both of which destroyed the long-standing conventional wisdom that diesel fuel delivery was assured even during the most severe emergencies. Both storms caused enough damage to the petroleum supply networks, making refueling requirements a challenge. Hurricane Sandy devastated fuel terminals across the Northeast. Even if a delivery truck was able to get to a terminal, it was unlikely it would be able to obtain fuel. The available fuel and trucks within the region were often redirected by the government to hospitals and targeted emergency response facilities.

It is incorrect to conclude that diesel fuel, simply by its on-site presence, is more reliable than natural gas. A reliable fuel supply is one that is consistently available in sufficient quantity and quality to ensure reliable emergency power. It is necessary to holistically examine external factors influencing the relative reliability of natural gas and diesel.

The Boston NFPA conference allowed Generac a great opportunity to explore these topics directly with a cross section of the AHJ community. These insights help illustrate that natural gas acceptance continues to grow within markets that have an established natural gas infrastructure. In these markets, the resulting awareness and acceptance of natural gas-fueled emergency generators is quite high.

For more information, contact South Shore Generator in Wareham, MA.

Source: generac.com

How the Internet Kept Running During The Hurricanes

Joseph Coupal - Monday, October 16, 2017
South Shore Generators in Wareham,MA

At one node of the industrial backbone that keeps the internet running, employees sheltered from the worst of Hurricane Irma in a stairwell of a seven-story building in downtown Miami. When the power had gone out, diesel generators instantly kicked in to keep the lights on and prevent the internet from going down.

In Houston, at another of these nodes, called data centers, Hurricane Harvey pushed waters so high that a live fish flopped in a loading dock, but the physical defenses held.

Yet another data center, west of Houston, was so well prepared for the storm — with backup generators, bunks and showers — that employees’ displaced family members took up residence and United States marshals used it as a headquarters until the weather passed.

“It wasn’t Noah’s ark, but it was darn close,” said Rob Morris, managing partner and co-founder of Skybox, the company that runs the center.

For all their seeming immateriality, the internet and the cloud rely on a vast industrial infrastructure consisting of data centers linked through a sprawling network of fiber optics. The facilities are stacked with servers — boxlike computers that crunch the data for everything from hospitals, law enforcement agencies and banks to news websites, email and weather reports — that cannot be without electricity and cooling for even a fraction of a second.

Yet even as millions of people lost power across Florida, and thousands of homes and businesses were flooded out in Miami and Texas, the heavy digital machinery at the heart of the internet and the cloud held firm.

Though the storm disabled some cellphone towers and local connections, the center never stopped processing and transmitting data. It lost utility power around 8:30 a.m. on Sunday, Sept. 10, but supplied its own electricity with the generators.

When the storm eased and he walked outside, Mr. Eassey said, he immediately saw the effect that Digital Realty and other data centers had by keeping the servers going. “Everyone was talking on their phones, searching on their phones, and commerce that uses the internet to do their business was up and running,” he said.

A list of Digital Realty’s top customers shows why those operations are so important: Clients include IBM, Facebook, CenturyLink, Oracle, Yahoo, Morgan Stanley, AT&T and JPMorgan Chase, among others.

Inside the centers, the drill during a natural disaster can be overwhelming. One company, EdgeConneX, lost utility power for three days at a Miami data center, two days at a center in Jacksonville, Fla., and two days at an Atlanta location. But Rich Werner, director of operations at the company, said that backup generators turned on and service was never interrupted.

“Data center operations, to me, is 362 days of boredom,” Mr. Werner said. “And then you get these hurricanes coming through, and it’s three days of pulling your hair out.”

There are no legal standards for data centers unless they house servers for clients like government agencies, which require special protections.

But a professional organization, the Seattle-based Uptime Institute, rates the facilities on four tiers of resiliency for events like storms, earthquakes and run-of-the-mill power failures — possibly one reason the internet performed creditably during the hurricanes. The institute’s engineers “go to the site and pull the plug,” said Mark Harris, senior vice president of marketing, “and to be certified, it has to keep running.”

So when a hurricane or a tornado or an ice storm happens, the entire data center has been designed to withstand these external factors.

During Harvey and Irma, those measures seemed to work, said Doug Madory, director of internet analysis at Dyn, a web performance company with servers at a Miami data center. “I’m not aware of any core internet services going down,” he said.

Practically every single large oil and gas company in the world” operates servers in its data centers — an indication of how commerce of all kind relies on the facilities.

Depending on local conditions, some centers got off easier than others. In Houston facilities run by Data Foundry, automated systems worked so well that employees pooled resources and watched the Floyd Mayweather-Conor McGregor fight on pay-per-view.

Everyone in the business says that extensive preparation is critical.

The peak of the storm passed over the weekend, and when the power went out, the center was ready with diesel generators and a 10,500-gallon diesel tank on the site.

In Houston’s so-called energy corridor, the Skybox campus stayed above water. Utility power never went down. But the site was stocked with thousands of gallons of diesel fuel, as well as food and water, emergency medical kits, showers, bunk rooms and flares.

The site, which is a “modern-day fortress,” began hosting not only employees but several of their families, whose houses were flooded. Then the building doubled as an emergency response center for the United States marshals. Roughly 50 people used or stayed on the campus at one point or another during the storm.

If you want to keep your business up and running during the worst of weather, contact South Shore Generator in Wareham, MA.

Source: NY Times

Generator Solutions for the Telecommunications Industry

Joseph Coupal - Tuesday, October 10, 2017
South Shore Generators - Generac Telecommunication Industry Generators

The Power to protect your bottom line

For more than 50 years, Generac’s main focus has been providing dependable backup power solutions. And for the last three decades, we have deployed tens of thousands of standby power products to telecommunications installations around the world. As the experts in standby power for the telecommunications industry, many of the largest telecommunications companies rely on Generac to protect their revenue streams and profitability by backing up their infrastructures—including cell sites, data centers, back haul, and hubs—and safeguarding their customers’ experience.

Save on Ownership

Engineered on-site at our vertically integrated manufacturing facilities, Generac standby power systems reduce your total cost of ownership with innovative, space-saving designs. Like single-sided access to maintenance points and controls that significantly reduce the overall generator footprint and save considerably on space leasing costs. And integrated load centers that combine the distribution panel, controls, and transfer switch into a single unit for reduced installation costs and additional space

Enjoy 24/7/365 Support

Get product and technical support from one of the largest factory-certified service organizations in the industry—more than 1500 strong across North America. Dealers who maintain large inventories of Generac parts, components, and accessories to service units in all locations, no matter how remote.

Benefit from Short Lead Times

Customers seek out Generac because we offer some of the fastest delivery times in the industry. We work with our customers to develop rapid deployment programs that cut lead times to less than half of the industry standard. With a 98% on-time delivery rate.

Choose from a Broad Product Line

Generac offers the broadest line of gaseous and diesel-fueled generators in the industry—each of which is custom-configured for your specific application. All major components are designed and manufactured by Generac. The heavy-duty engines we use have proven their performance and reliability in telecommunications applications. And Generac has revolutionized gaseous-fueled generators with advances in technology that make them more powerful and cost-effective—even in large kilowatt applications.

For more information, contact South Shore Generator in Wareham, MA.

Source: gens.generac.com

New Kohler Portable Generator Allows You to Select From 3 Different Fuel Types

Joseph Coupal - Monday, October 02, 2017
South Shore Generator - Kohler Pro7.5e portable generator

Expanding the company’s alternative fuels offering, KOHLER is introducing a Tri-Fuel Conversion Kit. Designed to pair with KOHLER’s new PRO9.0 portable generator, the kit enables the PRO9.0 to run on three different fuel types: gasoline, propane or natural gas. Users have the flexibility to select between the three fuel options by swapping out the fuel hose and simply turning a dial.

The tri-fuel portable generator is a great new option because it provides the convenience of three-in- one functionality. The PRO9.0 can be quickly adjusted to run on different fuels, based on fuel availability or a user’s individual preference. Propane and natural gas are sometimes selected due to the reduced emissions and run-time cost savings that those fuels can deliver.

South Shore Generator can quickly configure the new PRO9.0 portable generator with the Tri-Fuel Conversion Kit, while maintaining the product’s original warranty. Like other KOHLER portable generators, the PRO9.0 is backed by a premium three-year warranty and the company also offers a free loaner unit – through participating dealers – for any warranty repairs exceeding 24 hours.

For more information, contact South Shore Generator in Wareham, MA.

Source: power.kohler.com

Factors to Consider When Installing Industrial Generators

Joseph Coupal - Monday, September 25, 2017

There are hundreds, or possibly thousands, of federal, state, local and municipal codes that may impact the location of an industrial generator. This makes it critical to work with local professionals who are aware of the codes and as well as the preferences of AHJs. South Shore Generator has significant amounts of knowledge about the systems and the optimal design practices for their localities. These professionals may be able to save customers time and resources by avoiding potential problems.

Location Considerations When Installing Commercial and Industrial Standby Generators

For Indoor Applications, The Key Factors Are:

Space: Generators are large and bulky, so cost, logistics and maximizing space for the building occupants must be considered in determining the location of the generators.

Airflow: To prevent overheating, there must be adequate airflow around the generator and the installation must meet NEC requirements. This could entail the use of a remote cooling system, which adds complexity to the design.

Fuel Delivery: Diesel generators remain the most commonly used in commercial/industrial applications. In most cases, a large outdoor fuel sub tank is linked to a smaller, indoor day tank. The linkage and collections between the tanks add more potential points of failure to this indoor solution.

Sound/Vibration: The generator engine and possibly the remote cooling systems can be noisy. Vibration isolators and other barriers may be needed to prevent inconvenience to building tenants.

Security/Access: Only authorized personnel should have access to the area where the generator plant is located to ensure generator reliability and safety.

For Outdoor Applications, The Key Factors Are:

Clearance and Wind Patterns: Note where snow and other debris typically accumulates at the location and place the generator elsewhere. Also, providing adequate clearance for the generators is key.

Severe Weather Patterns: When possible, place a natural or physical barrier between the prevailing storm direction and the generator. This can help ensure the generator will still operate during extreme weather events.

Potential for Flooding: The Gulf and Eastern Coastal areas have experienced much flooding in recent years, so engineers are requiring generators to be placed on platforms. However, if the incoming utility and electrical distribution are not also set above the flood line, the solution may not work.

Sound Considerations: Local ordinances have sound (dba) requirements that are set at the property line. Generators that are placed an appropriate distance away from property lines, may not need special sound attenuating enclosures.

Security/Access: Be sure that service technicians are able to access the generator during all types of harsh weather conditions, including rain, snow and ice. Also, ensure that only authorized personnel can access the generator to ensure safety and security.

For more information on installation of industrial generators, contact South Shore Generator in Wareham, MA.

Source: generac.com

Generac Industrial Power Generators for More Reliability

Joseph Coupal - Monday, September 18, 2017
South Shore Generator - Generac MPS

Generac power generation has cutting-edge product development, a network of experienced dealers, and an in-house customer support team. Generac’s singularity of focus and commitment to providing reliable power solutions is unmatched in the industry. It’s a commitment that’s easy to see in products like the Generac MPS (Gemini) and factory-equipped Bi-Fuel generators and in industry-exclusive tools. Plus, with the new line of single engine generators (6 kW – 2 MW), Generac is one of the largest suppliers of standby and prime power solutions in the industry. Not to mention the largest supplier of peace of mind.

The Traditional Choice for Standby Power. Diesel-fueled generators are an efficient choice for high kW applications, as well as for facilities where code requirements call for on-site fuel storage, like hospitals and 911 call centers. To provide the best possible diesel-fueled standby power solutions, Generac identifies and prequalifies diesel engines proven in real-world applications under adverse conditions. Then we work hand-in-hand with best-in-class diesel engine manufacturers to optimize designs specifically to meet Generac requirements.

Enjoy Long Running Times Without Refueling. In the past, gaseous fuels had been avoided in industrial backup power applications based upon cost effectiveness, power density, and perceptions of durability and fuel reliability. That is no longer the case.

  • Cost-effective Engines: Automotive-style spark-ignited engines are more readily available in high volumes, making them more cost-effective components to source than similarly sized diesel engines.
  • Long Running Times: A key benefit to natural gas fuel is long running time. Because natural gas is supplied by a utility, refueling is not an issue.
  • Environmentally Friendly: Not only do natural gas-fueled engines emit fewer nitrogen oxides and particulate matter than comparable diesel-fueled engines, but they avoid the fuel containment, spillage, and environmental concerns associated with storing diesel fuel.

The Only True Bi-fuel Solution. Generac Bi-Fuel generators start on diesel fuel and add natural gas as load is applied, until the unit runs primarily on natural gas. It’s not a new concept—bi-fuel engines have been used in commercial applications for decades. But Generac’s Bi-Fuel generators aren’t after-market conversions in the field, unlike practically every other bi-fuel solution on the market. They are fully integrated solutions. That means every fuel train component, every sensor, every actuator is specifically designed, engineered, and factory tested to work together. Optimally. Efficiently. And backed by a full Generac factory warranty and product support.

This gives Generac Bi-Fuel generators the added benefit of being EPA compliant from the factory—the only bi-fuel systems on the market that can make such a claim.

No matter what you need standby power for, whether to keep a hospital operating, a data center functioning or a factory producing, count on Generac Industrial Power to provide the right product to meet your demands. With our newly expanded product line, you’ll find the reliability, consistency and flexibility to handle any power need.

For more information on industrial generators, contact South Shore Generator.

Source: gens.generac.com

Gas Generators for Industrial Power Systems

Joseph Coupal - Wednesday, September 13, 2017
South Shore Generator - KOLHER Diesel Generators

Gas Generators can be custom-made to meet your needs with purpose-built solutions for every application. Protect your critical power applications with the generators that are proven to work. Custom-tailored to your specifications. And engineered to provide you with consistent, reliable power.

Before our gas generators see the light of day, they endure our extreme testing standards. And to make sure they hold up in harsh conditions, we coat the generator enclosures, skids and components with Power Armor® Paint System, a textured industrial finish that provides corrosion-resistant, heavy-duty durability.

Total System Integration

But the best part? We engineer every detail down to the last bolt. From generators and transfer switches to paralleling switchgear and controllers, everything works together seamlessly. Because we designed, engineered and tested it that way.

That’s the Kohler difference.

Good news: you can forget all that one-size-fits-all nonsense. KOHLER® gas generators are tailored and targeted to your specific job requirements. Unlike most generator models, every KOHLER generator is designed to work precisely for standby, prime or continuous applications. So you know you’re getting the right power and the right power rating—and enjoying huge cost savings along the way.

But we didn’t just stop there. We’ve also simplified the installation process—every model* is available EPA-certified to meet operational requirements on pipeline natural gas. There’s no need to certify or recertify.

Standard features:

Tested and Approved - KOHLER generators meet tough industry testing and quality standards (UL, CSA, IBC, NFPA).

One-Step Full-Load Acceptance - Our gas generators accept full load to keep you up and running.

Ultimate Performance - Our 1800-rpm engines run quietly and efficiently to extend generator life and provide significant fuel savings.

Factory-Certified Generators - Every size KOHLER gas generator is available EPA-certified*, ECM controlled and designed to meet the latest spark-ignited emission requirements.

Versatile Power - KOHLER gas generators are made for more than just emergencies. You can also use them for standby, prime and continuous applications.

For more information on industrial gas generators, contact South Shore Generator in Wareham, MA.

Source: resources.kohler.com


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