DEUDAN Gas Pipeline

From Global Energy Monitor
(Redirected from Deudan Pipeline)
This article is part of the Global Fossil Infrastructure Tracker, a project of Global Energy Monitor.
Sub-articles:

The DEUDAN Gas Pipeline (Deutsch/Dänische Erdgastransport) is a gas pipeline running from Quarnstedt, Germany, to the German–Danish border.

Location

The pipeline runs from the Quarnstedt interconnection point, north of Hamburg, to Ellund, on the German–Danish border. At Ellund it connects with the Ellund-Aalborg Gas Pipeline.

Loading map...

Pipeline Details

  • Operator: Deutsch/Dänische (DEUDAN) Erdgastransport-Gesellschaft mbH
  • Owner: Deutsch/Dänische (DEUDAN) Erdgastransport-Gesellschaft mbH
  • Parent company: Gasunie (75%), Open Grid Europe (25%)
  • Capacity:
  • Length: 111 km
  • Diameter: 24 inches[1]
  • Status: Operating
  • Start Year: 1982, expanded 1996

Background

The DEUDAN Gas Pipeline connects the German gas system with the Ellund-Aalborg Gas Pipeline. It is owned by Deutsch/Dänische Erdgastransport-Gesellschaft, which is co-owned by Dutch firm Gasunie and German firm Open Grid Europe. It was built in 1982, and expanded in 1996.[2][3][4][5]

The SciGrid IGG data set lists the pipeline as INET_PL_1410.[6]

It is also the first gas pipeline in Germany to carry green hydrogen within a blend of natural gas, carrying up to 2% Hydrogen through its pipelines since 2020.[7]

Articles and resources

References

  1. Germany, Netherlands and Czech Republic Pipelines map, Theodora, accessed January 30, 2020
  2. Hamburg-Alborg Pipeline Enipedia. (Retrieved from Internet archive)
  3. Gasunie übernimmt Mehrheit an DEUDAN-Pipeline, Energate Messenger, 28 Jan. 2011.
  4. Neue Projekte: Leitung Brunsbüttel - Hetlingen, Gasunie website, accessed July 2020.
  5. About Us, Open Grid Europe website, accessed July 2020.
  6. Diettrich, Pluta, Medrjoubi (July 23, 2020). "The combined IGG gas transmission network data set". DLR Institute for Networked Energy Systems. Cite journal requires |journal= (help)CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link)
  7. "First green hydrogen to be fed into gas transmission system in Northern Germany". OGE. Retrieved 2022-07-21.

Related GEM.wiki articles

External resources

External articles