Emission Free Natural Gas Dehydrators, Engineered Concepts, LLC Farmington, NM Quantum Leap Dehydraton
Engineered Concepts, LLC
Emissions Free Technologies
EPA Verified
Emissions Free Technology
That Improves Workplace
 Safety and Pays For Itself

From engineering through the manufacturing process, we build quality into every product.
QLT modules operate
over a wide range of conditions without special design for specific applications. The process is not limited by pressure
or temperature
The QLT system consumes only the fuel required for the process. The fuel consumed by the QLT is a fraction of the fuel required for a flare or thermal oxidizer
Carbon dioxide and other combustion products are minimized by efficiently using still column vapors to fuel the process and incorporating an improved burner system.
When incorporated into new dehydrator designs, the size, weight and complexity is comparable to conventional
dehydration systems.

QLD Quantum Leap Dehydration Systems

U.S. Patent numbers 6,238,461 B1, 6,364,933 B1, 6,551,379 B2, 6,984,257 B2, 7,531,030 B2 and
9,527,786 B1

EPA Verified 99.74% Emissions Free Natural Gas Dehydration Technology

The patented Quantum Leap Natural Gas Dehydration Technology eliminates virtually all hydrocarbon emissions and pays for itself by recovering them as valuable fuel products. This new technology also creates a safer working environment, reduces fuel requirements, trims maintenance and operating expenses and super-cleans the glycol, reducing losses and glycol replacement costs.

A 1996 EPA report estimates that there are 252,000 gas wells in the United States serviced by 38,000 active dehydrators. The EPA also estimates that these dehydrators collectively emit about 18.6 billion cubic feet (393,000 tons) of methane, 60,000 tons of HAPs, and 142,000 tons of VOCs per year. The QLT process would convert these emissions to usable fuel, equivalent in energy to about 240 million gallons of gasoline.

The EPA study further concluded the process effectively eliminated all Volatile Organic Compounds (VOCs) and methane emissions associated with the glycol dehydration process.