Sandeep Nair

Project Managmen Professional with over 17 years experiance in Oil & Gas, On shore & Offshore
Last Updated: November 19, 2018
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Project Management
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Career

Summary
A Project Management Professional with Management responsibilities covering the life cycle of a project from initial estimates and proposals to design management, project planning, procurement, construction, shutdowns, commissioning & handover.
Key areas of responsibilities& Achievements include:
Experience of Team management of over 150 Engineers and Designers
Technical evaluations for Bidding efforts and attend bid clarification meetings with Client as required.
Prepare & Issue technical summary & technical risks anticipated to management & Proposal Manager.
Interface coordination with other JV Partners, EPC Contractors, PMC & Client.
Organize the work for the Project team in the various phases of a Project including various procedures Quality & Execution Plan.
Organize & Attend Kick off meetings with client, partners, sub-contractors, vendors etc.
Expertise in coordinating complex engineering projects across disciplines involving various stake holders
Conduct Design Reviews, Risk Assessment, Value engineering, HAZOP/ P&ID Review/ Plot Plan Review/SIL studies/ Model Reviews, internal & externally with Client.
Ensure projects adhere to Quality & HSE System requirements
Prepare & issue related contractual & Technical letters & Queries.
Expedite with vendors, subcontractors & Client for various engineering & procurement activities.
Worked on Projects with Shell DEP’s, HFE, American, Singapore & Vietnamese Engineering Standards
Brief Responsibilities 

 

Single Point of Contact for all engineering matters, clarifications, queries & client communication on the Project
Manage a multidiscipline  engineering & design team to deliver  scope of work safely  & within quality/cost/schedule
Assisting the Project Management Team in all project management activities assigned.
Co-ordination with the disciplines and resources of the company in furtherance of the contract
Achieve the project’s stated objectives
Implement Lessons learned and performance survey.
Champion the consistent use of  delivery tools/processes which ensure that all parties have an agreed understanding of the project and their part within it
Analyze pre-contract correspondence vis-a-vis contract and resolve grey areas, if any, in the contract.
Take Lead in preparing the Project Execution Plan, Engineering Execution, Project Quality Plan covering objectives, priorities, directives to be followed and constraints to be imposed on the design & procurement, erection and commissioning of the plant.
Coordinate and prepare Project scope deliverables including DOR, strategies for critical Equipment’s & LL Items.
Coordinate for ensure all relevant team members are well versed with scope, applicable codes & standards and client requirements.
Coordinates & be the focal point for all engineering related inputs & outputs including during field engineering.
Resolve grey areas in basic design parameters and design standards with the client/PMC and issue contract design data.
Prepare Project Procedures, Quality & HSE plans & Issue the Engineering programme / Schedule.
Agree Construction Co-ordination Procedure with the Resident Construction Manager.
Study the control estimates.  Follow up corrective action where necessary as directed by the Project Manager.
Prepare the periodical progress reports to client for Clients review.
Prepare Project Closure Report & Engineering Closure Report.
Monitor & control RFI, DCN, Variation notices including engineering change orders
Coordinate for Model Reviews, HAZOP, SIL, P&ID Review etc.
Identify Areas of Concerns with respect to progress and/or quality implementation of corrective actions as required.
Experience
Company:         Abu Dhabi Construction Company
Dept.                     Project Management
Duration                Oct 2016 till date
 
Company:     SK Engineering & Construction  
Duration                 April 2010 till May 2016
Designation            Lead Engineer (Projects)
Company       Air Liquide Global E&C Solutions ( Formerly Lurgi Gmbh) 
Duration                Sep 2008 till Mar 2010
Designation           Senior Engineer
Company       Reliance Industries Ltd ( Formerly REAL)  – EPC Division
Duration                Jan 2007 till Sep 2008
Designation           Manager
Company      Hindustan Construction Company Ltd. (HCC), Mumbai.  
Duration                Jul 2004 till Jan 2007
Designation           Senior Engineer
Company        Bhoomi Engg (P) Ltd, Ahmedabad
Duration                Jan 2001 till Jun 2002
Designation             Site Engineer
Projects handled: 
ADGAS IS1 Project-LNG Train 1,2 & Utilities maintenance Project (14 Million USD)
ADGAS IS2  Project- LNG Train 3 & Utilities maintenance Project (18 Million USD)
KNPC- CFP Project, Kuwait (8Billion USD)
Detailed Engineering for Brown Field Units:, Isomerization flare,  CCR, Interconnections, Offsites, Steam and Condensate, FCCU, FUP Cooling Tower, including Interface Coordination
FEED verification & detailed engineering for Green Field Units, SRU I & II,
Nghi Son Refinery and Petrochemical (NSRP) Project, Vietnam (12 Billion USD).
FEED Verification & Detailed Engineering Greenfield CDU, KOHDS, GOHDS, SRU
Jurong Aromatics Complex Project, Singapore  (1.8 Billion USD)
Detailed Engineering for Greenfield Condensate 1 & 2.
ISPRL Padur (UG) Crude Storage Facility
Storage Units MUA & MUB
Interconnection Piping
SLM FEED Project , Louisiana , USA
CHL (Tahrir Petrochemical Project) FEED Project, Egypt
Detailed Engineering for Sulphur Recovery Unit, OHCU, Haldia (EPCM & , IOCL & for Shutdown & Commissioning
FEED Package for Iran Liquefied Natural Gas Company, LNG Project at India
Detailed Engineering Package, Gas Treating Units, Iran LNG Company at India
Jamnagar Export Refinery Project (JERP)- EPC
Engineering & construction works under Marine Construction Department, including Trestle fabrication, testing, Pile cap modification, Trestle launching, piping works on trestle, cold & hot insulations, Passive Fireproofing, water proofing, marine erection of trestle, onshore piping works till zero point to LFP, Fire proof painting works on jetty trestle, Jetty modification works, Insulation works of LPG lines etc.
One 24” LSWR line, one 24”diesel line & one18” Alkalyte line each 11 KM.
Pipe Racks, Tankages & Chiller Plant
3 Major Shutdowns including Onshore & Offshore Golden joint
Reliance Ports & Terminals Ltd, Revamp Project
Three new SPMs namely SPM 3, SPM 4 and SPM 5 and the associated following submarine pipelines have been planned to be installed as part of JERP project under this contract.
Boat Landing Structure Fabrication & installation
2 x 48” diameter pipelines to import crude via SPM 3
2 x 30” diameter product pipelines to export via SPM 4
2 x 30” diameter product pipelines to export via SPM 5
2 Nos Cryogenic Chiller plant
7 lines from 6” potable water to 30 “Diesel lines through new trestles.
2 Nos 1.6 m dia Sea Water system
3 Shutdowns excluding loading arms revamps & MTF hot tappings.
Sea Water Intake Channel revamp including dredging, widening, filtration systems.
Kudankulam Nuclear Power Plant, Package C3 (Onshore) & C6 (offshore)
Proposals handled: 
Proposal Project Engineer for ISPRL, Mangalore (AG) (Process & Utility facilities)
Proposal Project Engineer for ISPRL, Padur (AG) (Process & Utility facilities)
Proposal Project Engineer for SOHAR Refinery Expansion Project, ORPIC, Oman
Proposal Project Engineer for RAPID Package 4 , Malaysia
Proposal for HPCL-BPCL Hydrogen Project (BOO Basis)
Proposal for FEED Package for Iran Liquefied Natural Gas Company, LNG Project.
Proposal for Detailed Engineering Package, Gas Treating Units, Iran LNG Company
Proposal for AME- DME , Indonasia
Proposal for Resid Up-gradation Project, Chennai Petroleum Corporation Ltd , IOCL, Chennai
Computer Proficiency
Tools – MS Office, AutoCAD 2014, SAP MM module, Pro-file, Documentum
Planning Tools - Primavera Project Planner ( Ver 7, 6.2 ), Microsoft Project, SAP
Engineering Tools - SPR (Intergraph), Navis Freedom, Microstation
Language Proficiency
English, Hindi, Malayalam, Gujarati, Tamil., Marathi, Korean (Beginners)
Certifications
PMP® Under Progress. Expected by Dec 2018
Education
  2002–2004              M. Tech in Construction & Project Management, CEPT, Ahmedabad      
  1997–2001             B.E. (Civil) from D.N.Patel COE. Shahada, Maharashtra
Personal Information
Nationality………………………Indian
Gender  …………………………Male
Date of Birth   …………………Aug 18th 1978
Place of Birth  …………………Kerala, India
Marital Status…………………Married
Passport No……………………L8490259 valid till 30.04.2024
Skype ID………………………sandeep_b_nair
Linked In :                             https://in.linkedin.com/in/sandeep-nair-17a79821
UAE driving License…………..2443931 valid till 2020

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The United States consumed a record amount of renewable energy in 2019

In 2019, consumption of renewable energy in the United States grew for the fourth year in a row, reaching a record 11.5 quadrillion British thermal units (Btu), or 11% of total U.S. energy consumption. The U.S. Energy Information Administration’s (EIA) new U.S. renewable energy consumption by source and sector chart published in the Monthly Energy Review shows how much renewable energy by source is consumed in each sector.

In its Monthly Energy Review, EIA converts sources of energy to common units of heat, called British thermal units (Btu), to compare different types of energy that are more commonly measured in units that are not directly comparable, such as gallons of biofuels compared with kilowatthours of wind energy. EIA uses a fossil fuel equivalence to calculate primary energy consumption of noncombustible renewables such as wind, hydro, solar, and geothermal.

U.S. renewable energy consumption by sector

Source: U.S. Energy Information Administration, Monthly Energy Review

Wind energy in the United States is almost exclusively used by wind-powered turbines to generate electricity in the electric power sector, and it accounted for about 24% of U.S. renewable energy consumption in 2019. Wind surpassed hydroelectricity to become the most-consumed source of renewable energy on an annual basis in 2019.

Wood and waste energy, including wood, wood pellets, and biomass waste from landfills, accounted for about 24% of U.S. renewable energy use in 2019. Industrial, commercial, and electric power facilities use wood and waste as fuel to generate electricity, to produce heat, and to manufacture goods. About 2% of U.S. households used wood as their primary source of heat in 2019.

Hydroelectric power is almost exclusively used by water-powered turbines to generate electricity in the electric power sector and accounted for about 22% of U.S. renewable energy consumption in 2019. U.S. hydropower consumption has remained relatively consistent since the 1960s, but it fluctuates with seasonal rainfall and drought conditions.

Biofuels, including fuel ethanol, biodiesel, and other renewable fuels, accounted for about 20% of U.S. renewable energy consumption in 2019. Biofuels usually are blended with petroleum-based motor gasoline and diesel and are consumed as liquid fuels in automobiles. Industrial consumption of biofuels accounts for about 36% of U.S. biofuel energy consumption.

Solar energy, consumed to generate electricity or directly as heat, accounted for about 9% of U.S. renewable energy consumption in 2019 and had the largest percentage growth among renewable sources in 2019. Solar photovoltaic (PV) cells, including rooftop panels, and solar thermal power plants use sunlight to generate electricity. Some residential and commercial buildings heat with solar heating systems.

October, 20 2020
Natural gas generators make up largest share of U.S. electricity generation capacity

operating natural-gas fired electric generating capacity by online year

Source: U.S. Energy Information Administration, Annual Electric Generator Inventory

Based on the U.S. Energy Information Administration's (EIA) annual survey of electric generators, natural gas-fired generators accounted for 43% of operating U.S. electricity generating capacity in 2019. These natural gas-fired generators provided 39% of electricity generation in 2019, more than any other source. Most of the natural gas-fired capacity added in recent decades uses combined-cycle technology, which surpassed coal-fired generators in 2018 to become the technology with the most electricity generating capacity in the United States.

Technological improvements have led to improved efficiency of natural gas generators since the mid-1980s, when combined-cycle plants began replacing older, less efficient steam turbines. For steam turbines, boilers combust fuel to generate steam that drives a turbine to generate electricity. Combustion turbines use a fuel-air mixture to spin a gas turbine. Combined-cycle units, as their name implies, combine these technologies: a fuel-air mixture spins gas turbines to generate electricity, and the excess heat from the gas turbine is used to generate steam for a steam turbine that generates additional electricity.

Combined-cycle generators generally operate for extended periods; combustion turbines and steam turbines are typically only used at times of peak load. Relatively few steam turbines have been installed since the late 1970s, and many steam turbines have been retired in recent years.

natural gas-fired electric gnerating capacity by retirement year

Source: U.S. Energy Information Administration, Annual Electric Generator Inventory

Not only are combined-cycle systems more efficient than steam or combustion turbines alone, the combined-cycle systems installed more recently are more efficient than the combined-cycle units installed more than a decade ago. These changes in efficiency have reduced the amount of natural gas needed to produce the same amount of electricity. Combined-cycle generators consume 80% of the natural gas used to generate electric power but provide 85% of total natural gas-fired electricity.

operating natural gas-fired electric generating capacity in selected states

Source: U.S. Energy Information Administration, Annual Electric Generator Inventory

Every U.S. state, except Vermont and Hawaii, has at least one utility-scale natural gas electric power plant. Texas, Florida, and California—the three states with the most electricity consumption in 2019—each have more than 35 gigawatts of natural gas-fired capacity. In many states, the majority of this capacity is combined-cycle technology, but 44% of New York’s natural gas capacity is steam turbines and 67% of Illinois’s natural gas capacity is combustion turbines.

October, 19 2020
EIA’s International Energy Outlook analyzes electricity markets in India, Africa, and Asia

Countries that are not members of the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD) in Asia, including China and India, and in Africa are home to more than two-thirds of the world population. These regions accounted for 44% of primary energy consumed by the electric sector in 2019, and the U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) projected they will reach 56% by 2050 in the Reference case in the International Energy Outlook 2019 (IEO2019). Changes in these economies significantly affect global energy markets.

Today, EIA is releasing its International Energy Outlook 2020 (IEO2020), which analyzes generating technology, fuel price, and infrastructure uncertainty in the electricity markets of Africa, Asia, and India. A related webcast presentation will begin this morning at 9:00 a.m. Eastern Time from the Center for Strategic and International Studies.

global energy consumption for power generation

Source: U.S. Energy Information Administration, International Energy Outlook 2020 (IEO2020)

IEO2020 focuses on the electricity sector, which consumes a growing share of the world’s primary energy. The makeup of the electricity sector is changing rapidly. The use of cost-efficient wind and solar technologies is increasing, and, in many regions of the world, use of lower-cost liquefied natural gas is also increasing. In IEO2019, EIA projected renewables to rise from about 20% of total energy consumed for electricity generation in 2010 to the largest single energy source by 2050.

The following are some key findings of IEO2020:

  • As energy use grows in Asia, some cases indicate more than 50% of electricity could be generated from renewables by 2050.
    IEO2020 features cases that consider differing natural gas prices and renewable energy capital costs in Asia, showing how these costs could shift the fuel mix for generating electricity in the region either further toward fossil fuels or toward renewables.
  • Africa could meet its electricity growth needs in different ways depending on whether development comes as an expansion of the central grid or as off-grid systems.
    Falling costs for solar photovoltaic installations and increased use of off-grid distribution systems have opened up technology options for the development of electricity infrastructure in Africa. Africa’s power generation mix could shift away from current coal-fired and natural gas-fired technologies used in the existing central grid toward off-grid resources, including extensive use of non-hydroelectric renewable generation sources.
  • Transmission infrastructure affects options available to change the future fuel mix for electricity generation in India.
    IEO2020 cases demonstrate the ways that electricity grid interconnections influence fuel choices for electricity generation in India. In cases where India relies more on a unified grid that can transmit electricity across regions, the share of renewables significantly increases and the share of coal decreases between 2019 and 2050. More limited movement of electricity favors existing in-region generation, which is mostly fossil fuels.

IEO2020 builds on the Reference case presented in IEO2019. The models, economic assumptions, and input oil prices from the IEO2019 Reference case largely remained unchanged, but EIA adjusted specific elements or assumptions to explore areas of uncertainty such as the rapid growth of renewable energy.

Because IEO2020 is based on the IEO2019 modeling platform and because it focuses on long-term electricity market dynamics, it does not include the impacts of COVID-19 and related mitigation efforts. The Annual Energy Outlook 2021 (AEO2021) and IEO2021 will both feature analyses of the impact of COVID-19 mitigation efforts on energy markets.

Asia infographic, as described in the article text


Source: U.S. Energy Information Administration, International Energy Outlook 2020 (IEO2020)
Note: Click to enlarge.

With the IEO2020 release, EIA is publishing new Plain Language documentation of EIA’s World Energy Projection System (WEPS), the modeling system that EIA uses to produce IEO projections. EIA’s new Handbook of Energy Modeling Methods includes sections on most WEPS components, and EIA will release more sections in the coming months.

October, 16 2020