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Power plant simulation

Journal Article:

Abstract

Over many years in the field of simulation Marconi has developed and adopted a number of procedures and methodologies for the management, design and development of an extensive range of training equipment. This equipment encompasses desktop computer-based training systems, generic training devices. The procurement of a training simulator is clearly dictated by the perceived training requirement or problem. Also, it should preferably involve or follow a detailed training needs analysis. Although the cost benefits of training are often difficult to quantify, a simulator is frequently easier to justify if plant familiarisation and training can be provided in advance of on-the-job experience. This is particularly true if the target operators have little hands-on experience of similar plant either in terms of processes or the operator interface. (author).
Authors:
Hacking, D [1] 
  1. Marconi Simulation (United Kingdom)
Publication Date:
Sep 01, 1992
Product Type:
Journal Article
Reference Number:
GB-92-053432; EDB-93-018134
Resource Relation:
Journal Name: International Power Generation; (United Kingdom); Journal Volume: 15:5
Subject:
20 FOSSIL-FUELED POWER PLANTS; POWER PLANTS; SIMULATION; TRAINING; DESIGN; EDUCATION; 200100* - Fossil-Fueled Power Plants- Power Plants & Power Generation
OSTI ID:
6913011
Country of Origin:
United Kingdom
Language:
English
Other Identifying Numbers:
Journal ID: ISSN 0141-1918; CODEN: IPGED2
Submitting Site:
GB
Size:
Pages: 82, 84-85
Announcement Date:

Journal Article:

Citation Formats

Hacking, D. Power plant simulation. United Kingdom: N. p., 1992. Web.
Hacking, D. Power plant simulation. United Kingdom.
Hacking, D. 1992. "Power plant simulation." United Kingdom.
@misc{etde_6913011,
title = {Power plant simulation}
author = {Hacking, D}
abstractNote = {Over many years in the field of simulation Marconi has developed and adopted a number of procedures and methodologies for the management, design and development of an extensive range of training equipment. This equipment encompasses desktop computer-based training systems, generic training devices. The procurement of a training simulator is clearly dictated by the perceived training requirement or problem. Also, it should preferably involve or follow a detailed training needs analysis. Although the cost benefits of training are often difficult to quantify, a simulator is frequently easier to justify if plant familiarisation and training can be provided in advance of on-the-job experience. This is particularly true if the target operators have little hands-on experience of similar plant either in terms of processes or the operator interface. (author).}
journal = {International Power Generation; (United Kingdom)}
volume = {15:5}
journal type = {AC}
place = {United Kingdom}
year = {1992}
month = {Sep}
}