The terminal receives LNG by carrier, stores it in above ground full-containment tanks, and vaporizes it using seawater as a heating medium.
Fluor carried out engineering, procurement, and construction management services over five years, resulting in an LNG terminal with unloading arms to discharge 18,000 cubic meters per hour and two LNG tanks of 150,000-cubic-meter storage capacity each.
Ancillary systems encompass those for fuel gas, nitrogen, compressed air, plant water, seawater, fire protection, emergency diesel, and LNG leakage collection.
The engineering design for Phase 1 considered expansion of the terminal in a Phase 2, which would extend the facility with two additional tanks of 150,000 cubic meters each.
Fluor performed consistency analysis of the basic engineering package, detail engineering and procurement management of the regasification section of the plant, management of overall terminal construction (including tanks and maritime civil works), and development of technical documentation to be submitted for legal authorization and permits.