TenarisSiderca Campana steel plant

From Global Energy Monitor

[español]

This article is part of the Global Steel Plant Tracker, a project of Global Energy Monitor.
Sub-articles:

TenarisSiderca Campana steel plant (Planta siderúrgica TenarisSiderca), also known as TenarisSiderca Seamless Tubes Mill, is a steel plant in Campana, Argentina.[1]

Location

The map below shows the location of the steel plant in Campana, Argentina.

Loading map...

Background

TenarisSiderca is the Argentine division of Tenaris, the world's leading manufacturer of steel pipes for the international energy industry.[1]

The TenarisSiderca steel plant in Campana, Argentina traces its origins back to 1954, when Italian industrialist Agostino Rocca, founder of the Argentine-Italian conglomerate Techint, oversaw the construction of Dálmine Safta, South America's first seamless steel pipe factory and Argentina's largest private steel plant at the time.[1][2][3]

The Dálmine-Safta factory added its own onsite electric steel plant in 1962, and a thermoelectric power plant in 1963. In 1964, the newly expanded complex adopted the name Dálmine-Siderca S.A.[4], subsequently changed to Siderca S.A.I.C. In 1968 the plant started operating a continuous casting machine, the second to be installed in Latin America. In 1976, Siderca installed DRI (direct reduced iron) technology at the plant. This was followed in 1977 by installation of the world's first continuous rolling laminator fed with round bars, and in 1978 with construction of Siderca's port on the Paraná River.[2]

Over the next two decades, Siderca underwent a period of steady growth while forming a series of strategic international alliances. In the mid-1990s, Siderca acquired a controlling interest in Mexico's Tamsa and Italy's Dálmine, becoming the world's largest producer and exporter of seamless steel tubes. In 2001, the company's expansion culminated in the creation of Tenaris, the global steel pipes manufacturing division of the Techint Group. Participants in the Tenaris alliance included Siderca (Argentina), Tamsa (Mexico), Dálmine (Italy), Algoma Tubes (Canada), NKK (Japan), Confab (Brazil), Siat (Argentina), Silcotub (Romania), and TAVSA (Venezuela).[2][4]

The Siderca plant's initial production capacity was about 150,000 tons per annum, intended to cover the domestic market and export to South America. Currently with the installation of modern technology, the plant's annual production exceeds 700,000 tons of tubes, which are exported worldwide.[3]

The plant's industrial complex includes a DRI (direct reduced iron) plant featuring Midrex technology installed in 1976[5], two electric arc furnaces (one Tenova, one Siemens Siemag)[5], 16,000 m2 of buildings, 12 km of railways, and a 2 km canal allowing ships to dock near the steelworks.[4]

Plant Details

  • Production capacities (thousand tonnes per annum):
    • Crude steel: 1300 (EAF)[9]
    • Crude iron: 400 (sponge iron/DRI)[10]
  • 2020 Production (thousand tonnes per annum):
    • Crude steel: 572 (EAF)[11]
    • Crude iron: >0 (sponge iron/DRI)[10]
  • Steel product category: finished rolled[12]

Articles and resources

References

  1. 1.0 1.1 1.2 1.3 "About us". Tenaris. Retrieved 2020-09-15.
  2. 2.0 2.1 2.2 "Historia De Siderca". Prezi. Retrieved 2020-09-15.
  3. 3.0 3.1 "Dalmine, DalmineSiderca, Siderca y TenarisSiderca". Portal de Campana. Retrieved 2020-08-05.
  4. 4.0 4.1 4.2 4.3 4.4 Mg. Julia Strada, Dra. Victoria Basualdo, Dr. Fernando Porta (December 2018). "La industria siderúrgica en Argentina: reestructuración productiva y tercerización laboral (1990-2017)" (PDF).CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link)
  5. 5.0 5.1 5.2 "2022 AIST Electric Arc Furnace Roundup". AIST. Retrieved 2022-02-07.
  6. 6.0 6.1 6.2 "Tenaris Around The World". Tenaris. Retrieved 2022-02-07.
  7. "A 66 AÑOS DE LA INAUGURACIÓN DE TENARIS, UN HITO QUE CAMBIÓ LA HISTORIA DE LA CIUDAD". Cámara Argentina del Acero. September 16, 2020.
  8. "Techint Group - Tenaris". Techint Group. Retrieved 2022-02-07.
  9. "Informes de Cadenas de Valor: Ficha sectorial - Siderurgia (p 15)" (PDF). Ministerio de Economía de Argentina. November 2021.
  10. 10.0 10.1 10.2 "2020 World Reduction Statistics" (PDF). Midrex. September 14, 2021.
  11. "Producción Sidsrúrgica Argentina 1960 - 2021" (PDF). Cámara Argentina del Acero. Retrieved 2022-02-07.
  12. 12.0 12.1 12.2 "Annual Report 2020". Tenaris S.A. March 29, 2021.
  13. "Tenaris Siderca, en Campana". El Economista. November 16, 2021.
  14. "Siderca S.A.I. y C." Dun & Bradstreet. Retrieved 2022-02-07.
  15. "QHSE certifications". Tenaris. Retrieved 2022-02-07.
  16. "Tenaris Siderca funcionamiento horno de arco electrico". YouTube. March 9, 2017.

External resources

External articles

This page uses material from the Wikipedia page Dálmine Siderca under the provisions of the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License.