Independent Power and Renewable Electricity Producers
Company Overview of Exelon Generation Company, LLC
Exelon Generation Company, LLC engages in the energy generation business in the United States. The company operates through six segments; the Mid-Atlantic, Midwest, New England, New York, ERCOT, and Other Regions. The company also sells renewable energy and other energy-related products and services, as well as explores and produces natural gas and oil. Its customers include distribution utilities, municipalities, cooperatives, and financial institutions, as well as commercial, industrial, governmental, and residential customers. The company has ownership interests in 14 nuclear generating stations consisting of 24 units with an aggregate of 19,316 megawatts of capacity; and in 12,949 MW of ...
300 Exelon Way
Kennett Square, PA 19348
Founded in 2000
Key Executives for Exelon Generation Company, LLC
Chief Executive Officer and President
Chief Financial Officer and Senior Vice President
Chief Operating Officer and Executive Vice President
Chief Executive Officer of Exelon Corporation and President of Exelon Corporation
Chief Executive Officer of PECO and President of PECO
Compensation as of Fiscal Year 2015.
Exelon Generation Company, LLC Key Developments
Exelon Generation Names Rick Libra as Site Vice President at Limerick Generating Station
Jul 3 15
Exelon Generation announced that Rick Libra has been named site vice president at Limerick Generating Station. Libra has more than 30 years of U.S. nuclear industry experience. The site vice president leads a team of approximately 800 highly skilled employees and manages all aspects of plant operations. Libra replaces Tom Dougherty, who was recently named senior vice president, Mid-Atlantic operations, for Exelon Generation. Before becoming Limerick site vice president, Libra served as Three Mile Island's site vice president as well as plant manager. Libra joined Exelon Generation in 2007 as director, corporate design engineering.
Exelon Generation's New Maryland Natural Gas Power Plant Begins Commercial Operation on June 28, 2015
Jun 29 15
Exelon Generation's 120 megawatt Perryman 6 natural gas power generating unit began commercial operation on June 28. Located at the company's Perryman Generating Station near Aberdeen Proving Ground in Maryland, Perryman 6 increases the station's full generating capacity to 475 megawatts. The Pratt & Whitney Power Systems design FT4000 SWIFTPAC® power generation unit consists of two simple cycle, aero-derivative combustion turbines. Perryman 6 is a peaking unit, meaning that it typically generates electricity during periods of high electric demand. The unit will run mainly on natural gas but will also have the ability to run on oil as a back-up, ensuring fuel diversity and reliability.
GEH and Exelon Unveil New Remote Uncoupling Tool
Apr 1 15
GE Hitachi Nuclear Energy in coordination with Exelon Generation, has unveiled a new remote uncoupling tool used for nuclear power plant maintenance. This new tool remotely disconnects - uncouples - control rods (one of the pieces of equipment that allows operators to control power production) from their associated blades at the bottom of the reactor during preventative maintenance. Utilizing the battery-powered, wireless device minimizes the amount of radiation that workers are exposed to and allows parallel work activities to take place under the reactor pressure vessel during service outages. The tool has been shown to reduce radiation dose associated with uncoupling by as much as 60%. The tool, based on 3-D printed prototypes created on-site at GEH's world headquarters in Wilmington, N.C., has been successfully deployed during recent maintenance work at the Dresden Generating Station in Morris, Ill. and the Peach Bottom Atomic Power Station in Delta, Pa. A total of 19 drives were uncoupled with the tool at Peach Bottom and 25 were uncoupled at Dresden. Control rod blades are long, cruciform metal-tube components that contain neutron-absorbing material and are positioned adjacent to nuclear fuel assemblies within the reactor core. Operators remotely adjust the position of these blades to manage power generation. In order to remove control rod blades during service outages the blades must be uncoupled from drive mechanisms underneath the reactor pressure vessel. Any blades that are not successfully uncoupled from underneath the vessel must be uncoupled from a refueling floor above the vessel, a more time consuming process. Because of the tool's effectiveness it was not necessary to conduct any uncoupling from the refueling floor during the Dresden and Peach Bottom outages.
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