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Shell Nederland Chemie BV

Shell Nederland Raffinaderij BV




CONFIDENTIAL

PROJECT

:

BASIS for DESIGN

(SELECT)





Project number

:

MN/ xxyyyyyyy

Project title

:

Xxxxxx

Plant /
Unit

:

XXXX Unit yyyy

Project owner / commissioned by

:


Project manager / Leader

:


Author

:

XXXXXXXXX

Review

:

Refer to
c
hapter xx

of this
BfD

Document number

:

RT

XX/X
……
-

oev
K u


Reference Documents

:

Refer to
c
hapter xx of this
BfD

Distribution (complete document)

:

Refer to
c
hapter
x
x

of this
BfD












Room for picture, logo, etc








.


Revision

Description

Date

Name / Depart.

Signature

0

For Comments

xx
-
xx
-
20
XX



A

For Estimate

xx
-
xx
-
20XX



B

Final for Approval

xx
-
xx
-
20XX



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TECHNICAL AUTHORITY
(TA) SIGNATURE REGIS
TER

Project number and ti tl e: << NLMF/xxxxx, NLCH/xxxxx >>

Do
cument:

<< e.g. BOD,BDEP,PFS,PEFS >>

Revision:


Discipline

Reference I ndicator (can be
different)

Name accountable
TA

Signature or Email
approval

Date

Production Operations

DMS/71




Maintenance & Integrity

DMS/72, DMS/741




Process Engineering &
Technology

DMS/757, DMS/758




PACO (Process Auto Control &
Opt)

DMS/756, DMS/745




Mechanical Materials & Integrity

DMS/743, DMS/742




Rotating Equipment

DMS/743




Electrical Engineering

DMS/744




Civil, Structural & Offshore
Engineering

DMS/746




Utilities, Energy and Heat transfer

DMS/755




Project Management

DMS/735, DMS/736




Front
-
End Project Management

the BOM (can be any
department)




Project Services

DMS/731




HSSE & SP

DMS/76




Information Management

DMS/73132




Contracting & Procurement

FD/CMS




Finance in Projects

FD/MEPP




Economics (in Pernis: DSE)

DSR/92




Commercial

DMS/759





By signing I declare that I approve the respective discipline project scope as described in this document
(including attachments) and I also confirm that the additions and changes/alterations are in compliance with
DEM1 regulations. Follow
this link

to see which DEP’s are assigned to which department at Pernis.



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EXECUTIVE SUMMARY

This
BfD

........




Explanation on color coding

(Delete before issuing BfD)
:

Italic blue text

is an explanation of that section.

Normal blue text

is standard/something that can be left as it. To be decided by concerned discipline
engineer.

Normal blue text with yellow highlight
: Delete if not applicable.

To be decided by concerned
discipline
engineer.


Guidance on MOD files (Delete before issuing BfD)

If the process engineer wants to

split project scope into MOD files, he can
do that in consultation with Project
Manager and other disciplines. The template can be adjusted to reflect
MOD files but do not change
structure.



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TABLE OF CONTENTS


Page

TECHNICAL AUTHORITY
(TA) SIGNATURE REGIS
TER

................................
........................

2

EXECUTIVE SUMMARY

................................
................................
................................
.................

3

1.

PROJECT OVERVIEW

................................
................................
................................
...........

8

1.1

INTRODUCTION

................................
................................
................................
.............
8

1.2

BUSINESS AND PROJECT

OBJECTIVES

................................
................................
........
8

1.3

DESCRIPTION OF THE E
XISTING SITUATION
................................
................................
8

1.4

DESCRIPTION OF THE N
EW SITUATION
................................
................................
........
8

1.5

ALTERNATIVES CONSIDE
RED
................................
................................
.......................
8

1.6

CHANGES COMPARED TO
THE PREVIOUS PHASE
................................
.......................
8

1.7

RELATION TO OTHER PR
OJECTS

................................
................................
.................
8

1.8

PROJECT SCOPE
................................
................................
................................
...........
8

1.8.1

Overview of Scope

................................
................................
................................
...........
8

1.8.2

Scope Demarcations

................................
................................
................................
........
8

1.8.3

Block Flow Scheme
................................
................................
................................
..........
8

1.9

KEY INVESTIGATIONS A
ND ATTENTION POINTS
FOR THE NEXT PHASE
.....................
8

2.

GENERAL DESIGN CONSI
DERATIONS

................................
................................
...........

9

2.1

PROVEN/UNPROVEN DESI
GN CONCEPTS

................................
................................
....
9

2.2

INTERACTIONS WITH EX
ISTING PLANTS

................................
................................
......
9

2.3

DESIGN CLASSES (PG08
c
)

................................
................................
............................
9

2.4

VALUE ENGINEERING (P
G08
d
)

................................
................................
......................
9

2.5

AVAILABILITY ASSURAN
CE & RELIABILITY MOD
ELLING (PG08
e
)

................................
.
9

2.6

TARGET COSTING (PG08
f
)
................................
................................
...........................

10

2.7

SELECTION OF STANDAR
DS & SPECIFICATIONS
(PG08
g
)
................................
..........

10

2.8

LESSONS LEARNED (PG1
2
c
)

................................
................................
.......................

10

2.9

INSPECTION REQUIREME
NTS
................................
................................
.....................

11

2.10

SOURCE ANALYSIS

................................
................................
................................
.....

11

2.11

MATERIAL SELECTION

................................
................................
................................

11

2.11.1

Pipe Classes

................................
................................
................................
.................

11

2.11.2

Mechanical Equipment (Static & Rotating)

................................
................................
.......

11

2.12

PLANT AVAILABILITY,
OPERABILITY AND MAIN
TENANCE

................................
..........

11

2.13

RISK REGISTRY

................................
................................
................................
...........

12

3.

METEOROLOGICAL & SIT
E DATA

................................
................................
...................

13

3.1

METEOROLOGICAL DATA
................................
................................
............................

13

3.2

UTILITY SPECIFICATIO
NS AND CONDITIONS

................................
..............................

13

4.

HSSE & SP

................................
................................
................................
.............................

14

4.1

AS LOW AS REASONABLY

PRACTICABLE (ALARP)

................................
.....................

14

4.2

HEALTH
................................
................................
................................
........................

14

4.2.1

Healt h Risk Assessment
................................
................................
................................
.

14

4.2.2

Physical hazards
................................
................................
................................
............

14

4.2.3

Chemical Hazards
................................
................................
................................
..........

14

4.2.4

Biological Hazards

................................
................................
................................
.........

14

4.2.5

Medical

................................
................................
................................
.........................

14

4.3

SAFETY

................................
................................
................................
........................

14

4.3.1

Personal Safety

................................
................................
................................
.............

14

4.3.2

Process Safety Standards (includi ng DEM1 assessment)

................................
.................

14

4.3.3

Integrity & Contai nment (includi ng DEM2 assessment)

................................
.....................

15

4.3.4

Fire Fighting

and Gas Detection

................................
................................
......................

16

4.3.5

Emergency Preparedness

................................
................................
..............................

16

4.4

SECURITY

................................
................................
................................
....................

17

4.5

ENVIRONMENT

................................
................................
................................
............

17

4.5.1

Energy Efficiency

................................
................................
................................
...........

17

4.5.2

Emissions to air

................................
................................
................................
.............

17

4.5.3

Discharges to water

................................
................................
................................
.......

17

4.5.4

Solid & semi
-
solid waste
................................
................................
................................
.

17

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4.6

HSE PLAN

................................
................................
................................
....................

17

4.7

ENVIRONMENTAL PERMIT
................................
................................
...........................

18

4.8

BUILDING & DEMOLITIO
N PERMIT

................................
................................
...............

18

4.9

MATERIAL SAFETY DATA
SHEET (MSDS)
................................
................................
.....

18

4.9.1

Existing MSDS
................................
................................
................................
...............

18

4.9.2

New MSDS
................................
................................
................................
....................

18

4.10

SOCIAL PERFORMANCE

................................
................................
..............................

18

5.

AUTHORITY REQUIREMEN
TS
................................
................................
..........................

19

5.1

DIENST CENTRAAL MILI
EUBEHEER RIJNMOND (D
CMR)

................................
............

19

5.2

LLOYD’S REGISTER NED
ERLAND AND SHELL INS
P
ECTION
................................
.......

19

5.3

RIJKSWATERSTAAT
................................
................................
................................
.....

19

5.4

PUBLICATIEREEKS GEVA
ARLIJKE STOFFEN


PGS29

................................
...............

19

6.

HUMAN FACTOR ENGINEE
RING (HFE)

................................
................................
.........

21

7.

INFORMATION MANAGEME
NT & TECHNOLOGY

................................
.......................

22

8.

STANDARDS AND CODES
................................
................................
................................
.

23

8.1

APPLICABLE STANDARDS
, CODES AND GUI
DELINES

................................
................

23

8.2

SHELL STANDARDS

................................
................................
................................
.....

23

8.3

ATTENTION POINTS FOR

APPLICATION OF STAND
ARDS
................................
...........

23

8.4

TAGNUMBERING
................................
................................
................................
..........

23

8.5

STANDARDISATION OF I
NSTRUMENTATION
................................
...............................

23

8.6

STANDARDISATION OF E
LECTRICAL

................................
................................
..........

23

9.

PROCESS UNITS

................................
................................
................................
.................

24

9.1

INTRODUCTION

................................
................................
................................
...........

24

9.2

DESIGN CONSIDERATION
S

................................
................................
.........................

24

9.3

PROCESS DESCRIPTION

................................
................................
.............................

24

9.4

PROCESS CONTROL & SA
FEGUARDING PHILOSOPH
Y

................................
..............

24

9.5

PROCESS FLOW SCHEMES
................................
................................
.........................

24

9.6

HEAT AND MATERIAL BA
LANCES
................................
................................
................

24

9.7

CAPACITY, TURNDOWN,
START
-
UP AND SHUTDOWN

................................
...............

24

9.8

OFF SPEC SITUATIONS

................................
................................
...............................

24

9.9

FEED & PRODUCT QUALI
TIES AND BATTERY LIM
IT CONDITIONS

.............................

24

9.10

CONSUMPTION OF UTILI
TIES & CHEMI
CALS

................................
..............................

24

10.

UTILITY UNITS

................................
................................
................................
......................

25

10.1

INTRODUCTION

................................
................................
................................
...........

25

10.2

PROCESS DESIGN AND S
AFETY CONSIDERATIONS

................................
..................

25

10.3

PROCESS DESC
RIPTION

................................
................................
.............................

25

10.4

PROCESS CONTROL & SA
FEGUARDING PHILOSOPH
Y

................................
..............

25

10.5

PR
OCESS FLOW SCHEMES
................................
................................
.........................

25

10.6

HEAT AND MATERIAL BA
LANCES
................................
................................
................

25

11.

GENERAL FACILITIES
................................
................................
................................
.........

26

11.1

INTRODUCTION

................................
................................
................................
...........

26

11.2

PROCESS DESIGN AND S
AFETY CONSIDERATIONS

................................
..................

26

11.3

PROCESS DESCRIPTION

................................
................................
.............................

26

11.4

PROCESS CONTROL & SA
FEGUARDING PHILOSOPH
Y

................................
..............

26

11.5

PROCESS FL
OW SCHEMES
................................
................................
.........................

26

11.6

HEAT AND MATERIAL BA
LANCES
................................
................................
................

26

12.

MOVEMENT
FACILITIES
................................
................................
................................
.....

27

12.1

INTRODUCTION

................................
................................
................................
...........

27

12.2

PROCESS DESIGN AND S
AFETY CONS
IDERATIONS

................................
..................

27

12.3

PROCESS DESCRIPTION

................................
................................
.............................

27

12.4

PROCESS CONTROL & SA
FEGUARDING PHILOSOPH
Y

................................
..............

27

12.5

PROCESS FLOW SCHEMES
................................
................................
.........................

27

12.6

HEAT AND MATERIAL BA
LANCES
................................
................................
................

27

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13.

MECHANICAL EQUIPMENT

................................
................................
...............................

28

13.1

GENERAL EQUIPMENT PH
ILOSOPHY
................................
................................
..........

28

13.2

STATIC EQUIPMENT

................................
................................
................................
....

28

13.2.1

Demolition Scope
................................
................................
................................
...........

28

13.2.2

Construction Scope

................................
................................
................................
........

28

13.3

ROTATING EQUIPMENT

................................
................................
...............................

28

13.3.1

Demolition Scope
................................
................................
................................
...........

28

13.3.2

Construction Scope

................................
................................
................................
........

28

14.

PLOT PLANS

................................
................................
................................
.........................

29

14.1

DESIGN PHILOSOPHY PL
OT LAYOUT
................................
................................
..........

29

14.2

PLOT PLAN DRAWINGS

................................
................................
...............................

29

15.

CIVIL/STRUCTURAL

................................
................................
................................
............

30

15.1

DESIGN PHILOSOPHY CI
VIL

................................
................................
........................

30

15.2

DEMOLITON SCOPE

................................
................................
................................
....

30

15.3

CONSTRUCTION SCOPE

................................
................................
.............................

30

15.4

SOIL INVESTIGATION
................................
................................
................................
...

30

16.

INSTRUMENTATION
................................
................................
................................
............

31

16.1

DESIGN PHILOSOPHY IN
STRUMENTATION
................................
................................
.

31

16.2

SCOPE DESCRIPTION FI
ELD INSTRUMENTATION

................................
......................

31

16.2.1

Demolition Scope
................................
................................
................................
...........

31

16.2.2

Construction Scope

................................
................................
................................
........

31

16.2.3

Modi fication of Existing Instrument ation

................................
................................
...........

31

16.3

SCOPE DESCRIPTION DC
S, SAFEGUARDING, ANA
LY
SERS, GRAPHICS, OSI
-
PI

........

31

17.

ELECTRICAL

................................
................................
................................
.........................

32

17.1

DESIGN PHILOSOPHY EL
ECTRICAL

................................
................................
............

32

17.2

AREA CLASSIFICATION,

ATEX

................................
................................
.....................

32

17.3

SCOPE DESCRIPTION EL
ECTRICAL

................................
................................
............

32

17.3.1

Demolition scope

................................
................................
................................
...........

32

17.3.2

Construction scope

................................
................................
................................
........

32

18.

PIPING

……………………………………………………
…………………………………
33

18.1

DESIGN PHILOSOPHY PI
PING

................................
................................
.....................

33

18.2

SCOPE DESCRIPTION PI
PING

................................
................................
.....................

33

18.2.1

Demolition Scope
................................
................................
................................
...........

33

18.2.2

Out of service scope

................................
................................
................................
......

33

18.2.3

Construction Scope

................................
................................
................................
........

33

19.

MISCELLANEOUS ITEMS

................................
................................
................................
...

34

20.

COST ESTIMATE

................................
................................
................................
..................

35

20.1

COST ESTIMATING REQU
IREMENTS
................................
................................
...........

35

20.2

SPLIT OF THE ESTIMAT
E IN UNITS AND SYSTE
MS ("MOD FILES")

.............................

35

21.

MISCELLANEOUS

................................
................................
................................
................

36

21.1

ALTERNATIVES CONSIDE
RED
................................
................................
.....................

36

21.2

RELATIONS TO OTHER P
ROJECTS/PLANT CHANGE
S

................................
................

36

21.3

FLAWLESS STARTUP
................................
................................
................................
...

36

21.4

CONSTRUCTABILITY (PG
17
a
)

................................
................................
......................

36

21.5

IMPACT OF FACILITY S
ITING REQUIREMENTS

................................
...........................

36

21.6

INSPECTION OF EXISTI
NG FACILITIES
................................
................................
........

36

21.7

PROJECT MILESTONES &

SCHEDULE
................................
................................
.........

36

21.8

OPERATIONAL PROCEDUR
ES
................................
................................
.....................

36

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22.

REFERENCES

................................
................................
................................
.......................

37

23.

REVIEW

................................
................................
................................
................................
..

38

24.

DISTRIBUTION LIST

................................
................................
................................
............

39

25.

ATTACHMENTS

................................
................................
................................
....................

40

25.1

HSSE & SP

................................
................................
................................
...................

40

25.2

PROCESS
................................
................................
................................
.....................

40

25.3

MECHANICAL EQUIPMENT

................................
................................
..........................

40

25.4

CIVIL
................................
................................
................................
.............................

40

25.5

INSTRUMENTATION

................................
................................
................................
.....

40

25.6

ELECTRICAL

................................
................................
................................
................

41

25.7

PIPING
................................
................................
................................
..........................

41

25.8

MISCELLANEOUS
................................
................................
................................
.........

41



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1.

PROJECT OVERVIEW

1.1

INTRODUCTION


1.2

BUSINESS AND PROJECT

OBJECTIVES


1.3

DESCRIPTION OF THE E
XISTING SITUATION


1.4

DESCRIPTION OF THE N
EW SITUATION

1.5

ALTERNATIVES CONSIDE
RED

1.6

CHANGES COMPARED TO
THE PREVIOUS PHASE

1.7

RELATION TO OTHER PR
OJECTS

1.8

PROJECT SCOPE



1.8.1

Overview of Scope

1.8.2

Scope Demarcation
s

1.8.3

Block Flow Scheme

1.9

KEY INVESTIGATIONS A
ND

ATTENTION POINTS FOR

THE NEXT PHASE




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2.

GENERAL DESIGN CONSI
DERATIONS

2.1

PROVEN/UNPROVEN DESI
GN CONCEPTS

An unproven design concept is consider technology new (not previously commercially applied) for
Shell, or a technology applied in a different process application or unit in which it has not be applied
before. The scope of this project
does / does not

intro
duce such new technology or unproven
design concepts.
Development release notes
are / not

applicable.

2.2

INTERACTIONS WITH EX
ISTING PLANTS


2.3

DESIGN CLASS
ES

(PG
0
8
c
)

Requirement to be decided by the project manager/ project team.

Refer to Project Guide 08c
Design Class Value Improving Practice (VIP)

This VIP is applied early in the Select and Define phases to ensure that the business case for a
new project is adequately reflected in its design, construction and operation. The Design Class
process consists of

five performance categories, and within each one there are Design Classes 1,
2 and 3.

The five performance categories are:



Capacity



Expandability



Capacity Utilization



Operability / Maintainability



Energy Efficiency / Carbon Management

2.4

VALUE
ENGINEERING (PG
0
8
d
)

Requirement to be decided by the project manager/ project team.

Refer to Project Guide 08d Value Engineering VIP.

Value Engineering (VE) is the systematic application of recognized and structured techniques,
which are designed to focus
the project/opportunity team on the core value drivers of an
opportunity and thus design with ‘value’ in mind.


In Select, the area of attention is ‘Process Simplification which focuses on alignment of project
premises and design with functional requireme
nt and business objectives. Major changes to design
occur at this stage and not later. In Define, the area of attention is ‘Engineering and Operability’,
which focuses on the functionality and cost of facilities, controls, materials, constructability, ease

of
operation & maintenance of the plant, etc.

2.5

AVAILABILITY
ASSURANCE &

RELIABILITY
MODELLING
(PG
0
8
e
)

Requirement to be decided by the project manager/ project team.

Refer to Project Guide 08e Availability/Reliability VIP.

This VIP provides a mechanism for

ensuring that the proposed facilities meet the plant Availability
and Capacity Utilisation targets, as determined in the Design Class selection, see PG08c, and the
production levels specified in the project’s premises.


In Select, study results are used b
y the Project Team to support decisions on the project’s Design
Class for Capacity Utilisation and to maintain focus on the appropriate business drivers. In Define,
study results are used to confirm that the final process design will deliver the required p
roduction
levels and the premised Capacity Utilisation targets.


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An overall reliability, availability, and maintainability (RAM) model for the project scope
shall/shall
not

be developed.

Overall availability after implementation of this project
may
/may

not

be lower than existing situation.

2.6

TARGET COSTING

(PG08
f
)

Requirement to be decided by the project manager/ project team.

Refer to Project Guide 08f Target Costing VIP.

Target Costing is a strategic cost (and profit) management process which differs
from the
traditional approach to cost control in that it focuses on building a design around a cost (‘Target
Cost’) versus working to take cost out of a target design. The three elements of Target Costing are
‘Set’, ‘Meet’ and ‘Maintain’ and can be applied

as a complete package or discretely.

If they haven’t already been initiated during the Identify and Assess phases the ‘Set’ and ‘Meet’
elements of Target Costing should be initiated at the start of Select.

2.7

SELECTION OF STANDAR
DS & SPECIFICATIONS

(PG08
g
)

Requirement to be decided by the project manager/ project team.

Refer to Project Guide 08g Standards Selection VIP and Discipline Controls and Assurance
Framework (DCAF).

The basis for any decision to not use the Selection of Standards & Specifications
process should
be taken at 1st Contact (or equivalent venue) and documented in both the Opportunity Assurance
Plan (OAP) and Top Quartile (TQ) plan.

This VIP provides a structured process to add value to a project by considering amendments to, or
applicati
on of, various technical standards and specifications.

In Select, the project team conducts a structured, multidisciplinary review of the relevant standards,
codes, or specifications for the preferred development concept ranking the applicable specificatio
ns
according to hierarchy and other pre
-
agreed evaluation factors. A set of Primary Standards is then
taken forward into Define for further work.

In Define, the project team determines the minimum standards and specifications applicable for all
technical d
isciplines and produces a catalogue of regulations, standards, specifications and a
composite deliverables list to be followed in subsequent phases.

2.8

LESSONS LEARNED

(PG12
c
)

Requirement to be set by the project manager.

Refer to Project Guide 12c Lessons L
earned VIP.


This VIP provides guidance on:



Retrieval and Implementation of Lessons from Past Projects



In Select, lessons learned retrieval is deemed mandatory but will have occurred prior to
commencement of the Concept Select activities



In Define, lessons

learned retrieval is deemed mandatory prior to BDEP commencement.



Capture of Lessons Learned in the Current Project



In Define, capture of lessons learned is mandatory during BDEP phase

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2.9

INSPECTION REQUIREME
NTS

Reused equipment or piping shall meet the insp
ection requirements as set in section 21.6.

No specific inspection requirements apply other that the standard inspection protocols for new
purchased equipment. Detailed inspection plans will be made as part of the project scope for those
selected scope
items.

In case tie
-
ins need to be made to exi
s
ting lines a wall thickness measurement might be required
including a check of existing inspection records of the applicable line(s).

In compliance with the GAME process the Risk Based Inspection database shall

be updated with
the new hardware facilities after the project is completed. As per general agreement a SRBI review
session will be organised by the plant inspector on short notice after the RFSU date of the project.

Specific attention shall be given to th
e identified class 1 non return valves which are considered a
n

essential safety and operational barrier.

2.10

SOURCE ANALYSIS

Within the SELECT phase a source analysis has been made to check and verify the normal
maximum operating temperatures and pressures, em
ergency pressure and temperature from a
single failure case and the selected mechanical design pressure and temperature for the new as
well as existing hardware connected to the project scope.

The Source Analysis results are described in Source Analysis Re
port
(doc. noXXXXX) [Ref. X].
This report has been discussed with the Shell Nieuwbouw Inspector and is approved for design by
DMS/758.


2.11

MATERIAL SELECTION

2.11.1

Pipe Classes

The material selection and pipe class selection for this project has been discussed and
agreed with
the Materials & Corrosions engineer and the Nieuwbouw Inspector for this project.

Details are reported in Pipe Class selection report (doc. No
XXX
) included in attachment
XX
.

The pipe class selection is based on the ASME piping classes (Shell
DEP 31.38.01.12
-
Gen (
V
xx

month

yyyy
). Only in those cases were piping modifications are to be done to existing lines the use
of equivalent IPC piping classes can be considered.

For the new lines the following ASME pipe classes are selected

2.11.2

Mechanical Equip
ment

(Static & Rotating)

Agree with the Materials & Corrosions engineer and the Nieuwbouw Inspector on the project for
material selection for equipments.

Refer to the material selection report number
xxx

in Appendix
xxx.

2.12

PLANT AVAILABILITY,
OPERABILITY AND
MAINTENANCE


The Availability, Operations and Maintenance requirements with regard to the development of this
project are outlined in the Operations Philosophy Report (
Document No:

xxxx
)

A Flawless Project Delivery plan has been developed
for the project, the details of this has been
outlined in the Flawless Project Delivery plan (Document No:

xxxx).


This section includes reference to deliverables in other Parts, notably plant availability, operations
and maintenance philosophy as mentione
d above and would typically include:



Planned and anticipated unplanned downtime per annum



An overview of mode of operations, monitoring and control requirements



An overview of any local statutory inspection requirements



An overview of any fixed interval sh
utdown requirements



High level requirements such as requirements for process and utility equipment to be taken out
of service for maintenance, without requiring a total production shutdown, by use of bypasses
and isolation systems.



Ability to carry out mai
ntenance & inspection activities during simultaneous operations (or
otherwise)



Equipment sparing criteria including requirements for operating spares (or otherwise).



Special tools requirements

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2.13

RISK REGISTRY

In SELECT a Risk Registry was prepared. The Risk
Registry is a living document and during
SELECT most high risks has been mitigated. During DEFINE the risk registry will be maintained
and updated.


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3.

METEOROLOGICAL & SIT
E DATA

3.1

METEOROLOGICAL DATA

For general site meteorological data refer to the BBS.
01.05.3001, latest version.

3.2

UTILITY SPECIFICATIO
NS AND CONDITIONS

For site utility operating and mechanical design conditions as well as compositional/quality data
refer to BBS 0.1.5.3001, latest version.

NB:

Note that some units produce their own utilities, so can be at
higher or
lower pressure
/

temperature than mentioned in BBS.


For this project the use of the following utilities is foreseen:

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4.

HS
S
E

& SP

The standard for Health, Safety,
Security,
Environmenta
l
and

Social Performance
,

applicable for
Shell Nederland Raffinaderij B.V. (SNR), are listed in the SNR Pernis H
S
SE Premises Document.

These standards include minimum performance standards for H
S
SE critical elements that are to be
applied in the design
phases of a capital project. The standards are based on H
S
SE principles and
H
S
SE policies, commitments, (inter)national laws & legislations and industry practices.

The requirements will ensure that the design is in line with currently accepted standards ap
plicable
to SNR.

4.1

AS LOW AS REASONABLY

PRACTICABLE (ALARP)

All risks to people, assets, reputation and the environment and social matters shall be reduced in
compliance with the principle of As Low As Reasonably Practicable (ALARP)
.

4.2

HEALTH

4.2.1

Health Risk Asse
ssment

Requirements to be set by the project manager/ project team.


4.2.2

Physical hazards

Physical health hazards include noise, vibration, electromagnetic radiation, ionizing and non
-
ionizing radiation and thermal environment.

4.2.3

Chemical
H
azards

Chemical hazard
s include corrosives, irritants, carcinogens, systemic poisons, sensitisers and
other harmful agents, which may be present in the working environment as gases, vapours,
mists/aerosols, fumes, dusts, liquids or solids.

4.2.4

Biological
H
azards

Biological hazards
include air and water borne bacteria, and bacteria resulting from poor catering
hygiene.

4.2.5

Medical

Use of existing/new emergency response & treatment facilities.

4.3

SAFETY

Shell Standards and local legislation and regulations covering safety shall be adhered to
.

4.3.1

Personal Safety


4.3.2

Process
Safety Standards

(including DEM1 assessment)

The design and construction of new Assets and modifications to existing Assets shall be in
accordance with the Shell Design and Engineering Manuals (DEM’s) or industry standards in
areas
outside the scope of these manuals.

The Design and Engineering Manual 1 (DEM1)


Application of Technical Standards, identifies the
mandatory Process Safety requirements in
Shell’s

Design and Engineering Practices (DEPs) which
are mandatory for new a
ssets and modifications to existing assets.

Shell Design and Engineering Practice (DEP)

publications reflect the views, at the time of
publication, of Shell Global Solutions International B.V. The DEM1 listed DEP specifications
contain technical requiremen
ts to prevent or mitigate a process safety incident with RAM Red or
Yellow 5A or 5B rating on the Group RAM. These mandatory Process Safety requirements are
indicated with “SHALL [PS]”.

<name of contractor>

engineers assure that t
he
design

is/is not
DEM1

compliant.
No DDR or
derogation is
identified
.


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4.3.3

Integrity &
C
ontainment

(including DEM2 assessment)

This section should include an assessment of the design against the
Design and Engineering
Manual 2
(
DEM 2
)

Process Safety
Requirements.

Pernis Process Saf
ety department (DMS/757)
has set out
the
level of assurance required for projects and TA’s at Pernis site. Refer

below
guidance for DEM2 assurance:


Quote:

****************************************************************************************************
******

DEM2 is a set of 11 Process Safety Basic Requirements. For each I have stated the assurance
required during PSSR in Pernis.


PSBR 1 Safe siting of occupied portable buildings

I expect that you check that there are no occupied portable buildings in the unit (and adjacent units)
that will be started up. It is always good to be sure that we comply with this rule, even though we
have clear rules that do not allow such accomodations
. The PSSR team should validate and sign
off on this check, which should not take much time.


PSBR 2 ESD valves on platform risers

This does not apply to our facilities, only to Upstream.


PSBR 3 Temporary refuges

This does not apply to our facilities,
only to Upstream.


PSBR 4 Permit To Work

PTW is managed on a site level through the PTW work process. There is no additional check
required in a PSSR.


PSBR 5 Management Of Change

MOC is managed through the site work process. In a PSSR I expect the follow
ing checks to be
performed:



Have all modifications been executed through the MOC process (MEMI’s, plantchanges,
temporary plantchanges, DCS/IPS changes, etc)



Can proof be demonstrated that all MOC steps have been completed to the required stage
prior t
o startup? (POF forms signed, etc)


PSBR 6 Avoid liquid release relief to atmosphere

Compliance is controlled via DEP statements in projects and HEMP assessments of existing
facilities. No additional checks required during PSSR.


PSBR 7 Avoid tank overfill

followed by vapour cloud release

Compliance is controlled via DEP statements in projects and HEMP assessments of existing
facilities. No additional checks required during PSSR.


PSBR 8 Avoid brittle fracture of metallic materials

Compliance is controlled
via DEP statements in projects and HEMP assessments of existing
facilities. No additional checks required during PSSR.


PSBR 9 Alarm management

Alarms are managed through ESP. All new alarms that have been created during project or TA
must be in the ACM da
tabase (part of MOC process). Check in PSSR.


PSBR 10 Sour Gas (H2S)

Sour gas is managed on a site level (PPE use and emergency response). In the PSSR a check
should be done if modifications lead to a significant increase of H2S content/volume in our faci
lities
that influence emergency incident scenarios (fire department) and local regulations (contour plots).
If such cases the identification of evacuation sites and evacuation activities of the Emergency
Response Plans and Procedures must be validated in t
he PSSR.


PSBR 11 Deepwater Well Design and Construction

This does not apply to our facilities, only to Upstream.


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Please contact me with any questions or need for clarification.


vriendelijke groeten / kind regards,

Maarten Steenbakker

Process Safety Manager
-

Pernis site

DMS/757 Technology Process Safety

Pernis, Central Office, 6th floor

Shell Nederland Raffinaderij BV

P.O. Box 3000, 3190 GA Hoogvliet Rotterdam, The Netherlands

e
-
mail: Maarten.Steenbakker@Shell.com

Internet: www.s
hell.com

***************************************************************************************
*************

Unquote


Also, assessment of the potential consequences from hazards associated with the process
facilities, handling and storage of hazardous mat
erials.

To what extent Quantitative Risk Assessment (QRA) shall/has been used to assess the inherent
risk of the proposed/actual design.


In order to evaluate the new design on possible new process safety and operational risks
introduced by this project,
a HAZOP study is required. A HAZOP study will be executed at start of
the DEFINE
.

As part of the GAME
-
Ensure Safe Production (ESP) process, a so called Variable Table shall be
prepared by the contractor. This scope of work for updating the ESP VT
-
Table inc
ludes a review of
existing alarms (need and setting) directly related to the implementation of the project scope. New
alarms shall be included and backgrounds for the advised alarm setting, alarm priority setting and
corrective operational action shall be
included.

The contractor shall contact the GAME ESP focal point of the relevant department for instructions,
formatting, etc

The updated VT
-
tables need a formal review and approval by the project team, prior to uploading in
the ACM/DCS.


4.3.4

Fire
F
ighting

and
Gas Detection

Fire fighting philosophy and impact on design


active and passive fire protection measures or just
passive.

4.3.5

Emergency
P
reparedness

Emergency response scenarios (e.g. SIMOPS activities).

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4.4

S
ECURITY

Requirements to be set by the project
manager/team.

4.5

ENVIRONMENT

4.5.1

Energy Efficiency

Should reference the GHG (Greenhouse Gas) and Energy Efficiency Report which is updated in
Select and Define
, if applicable
.

4.5.2

Emissions to air

Should be the flaring, venting, SOx and NOx

limits from the Environmental Manual (HSSE & SP
Control Framework) or local legislation, whichever is more stringent. N.B. Requirements from
Manuals forming the Shell HSSE & SP Control Framework should be “extracted” and written into
project documentation

because:

a)

These manuals are subject to continual update

b)

The fewer cross
-
referenced documents the better

Project documentation can be updated (subject to a change control process) if requirements
change.

4.5.3

Discharges to water

Should be the limits from
the Environmental Manual (HSSE & SP Control Framework) or local
legislation, whichever is more stringent.

N.B. Requirements from Manuals forming the Shell HSSE & SP Control Framework should be
“extracted” and written into project documentation because:

a)

These manuals are subject to continual update

b)

The fewer cross
-
referenced documents the better

Project documentation can be updated (subject to a change control process) if requirements
change.

4.5.4

Solid & semi
-
solid waste

The intention to minimise the amo
unts of waste produced, to manage waste material as close to
source as practicable and maximise the amount of waste that is reused or recycled.

4.6

HSE PLAN

The HSE Plan / File has been prepared (refer to the
attachment xxx
). This plan is valid for the
Select
phase of the project and will be updated at the end of the proceeding phases. The HSE
aspects in the Select phase are recognized and encompassed in a number of HSE related
documents. These documents and other major HSE activities have been identified and a
re listed in
the HSE Plan (refer to the
attachment xxx).

As part of the HSE Plan, each formal issue of the HSE
documents shall be, amongst others, distributed to the SNR project manager, the Jacobs project
manager and the implementation phase HSE coordinat
or. These documents will be filed in the
HSE File. A tracking/follow
-
up system will be setup in the following phase to transfer assumptions,
identified problem areas and remaining HSE actions to the next project phase. The follow
-
up of
actions and recommen
dations from studies shall be monitored by means of a tracking report (HSE
Action List).

A pre
-
construction
Site Safety Review (refer to the
attachment xxx
) has been performed during this
stage. The objective of this site survey is to identify hazardous situations on the location, which
should be identified and discussed to so that a suitable mitigation plan can be prepared. Outcome
of relevant actions is ha
nded over to the HSE Action list for further handling.

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4.7

ENVIRONMENTAL PERMIT

4.8

BUILDING
& DEMOLITION
PERMIT

4.9

MATERIAL SAFETY DATA
SHEET

(MSDS)

4.9.1

Existing MSDS

4.9.2

New MSDS


4.10

SOCIAL PERFORMANCE

Requirements to be set by the project manager.

Should include a summary of

Stakeholder Engagement Plan (if applicable), a summary of social
investment requirements (if applicable), Indigenous peoples (if applicable), Cultural heritage (if
applicable), Involuntary resettlement (if applicable).

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5.

AUTHORITY
REQUIREMENTS

5.1

DIENST
CENTRAAL MILIEUBEHEE
R RIJNMOND (DCMR)

The Dienst Centraal Milieubeheer Rijnmond (DCMR) is the official Local Authority enforced to
verify that SNR operates its facilities within the boundary’s set by the issued Environmental Permit.

Compliance with the req
uirements set in SNR’s operational Permit is of the essence. Where
required compliance with these requirements related to the implementing of this project shall be
discussed with the SNR Environmental Advisor (DMS/761).

Input for any notification for the E
nvironmental Permit, summarizing the impact of the project
scope, will be prepared in DEFINE phase by the Contractor but all contacts and correspondence
with DCMR will be done by the SNR Environmental Advisor.

5.2

L
L
OYD’S REGISTER
NEDERLAND AND SHELL
INSPECTIO
N

Starting mid 80’s of the 20th century European legislation has been developed for product safety,
known as ESR


Essential Safety Requirements. For products with an increased risk
the design
need to be assessed by an approved body, a so called Notified B
ody (NoBo). Compliance to the
EU legislation is arranged by national legislation known as Warenwetbesluit Drukapparatuur
(WBDA).

Lloyd's Register Nederland has been appointed as Aangewezen KeuringsInstantie (AKI). Besides
the third party AKI


Shell Nieuwb
ouw Team is appointed as so called “Inspectie afdeling van
Gebruikers” (IVG) which have been assigned as Surveillance AKI.

Main directives related to pressure equipment are:



Pressure Equipment Directive


PED (97/23/EC)



Simple Pressure Vessel Directive


S
PVD;



Transportable Pressure Equipment Directive


TPED (1999/36/EC).



ATEX (94/9/EC)



Machinery Directive (98/37/EC)


According to the Pressure Equipment Directive (PED), all modifications to pressure
equipment/systems have to be studied regarding the selected mechanical design temperatures and
pressures versus the maximum possible operating pressure and temperature. This

assessment
shall be described in a “VVO
-
document” and requires approval of the Shell Nieuwbouw Inspection
team.

The required VVO documents (including a “Bronanalyse” document, signed and approved by
DMS758) shall be issued to the Shell Nieuwbouw Inspecti
on team during the DEFINE phase.

5.3

RIJKSWATERSTAAT

The project scope
has/ has no

impact on the SNR waste
-
water

permit. Water discharge
specifications are in place and the project will take the currently available “spec bladen” (at the time
of writing this
BOD) as the mandatory requirement.


If required or in doubt concerning development of project scope, the technologist of the Water
Treatment Plant shall be contacted for advice.


5.4


PUBLICATIEREEKS GEVA
ARLIJKE STOFFEN


PGS29

The purpose of the directive “Ri
chtlijn voor bovengrondse opslag van brandbare vloeistoffen in
vertical cilindrische tanks” (PGS29) is to reduce the safety risks related to the installation,
operation, maintenance and inspection of installations with vertical tanks. This is especially
im
portant because adverse events may lead to serious accidents inside and outside the premises
of the refinery and severe air, soil and water pollution.

Compliance to the requirements
as
set in PGS29 is mandatory and enforced by local legislation.

This direc
tive is applicable for vertical cylindrical tank, above ground, in which storage is carried out
under atmospheric pressure of combustible liquids of Classes 1, 2 and 3 and Class 4 substances
that are stored in heated storage tanks.


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Source
: Publicatieree
ks Gevaarlijke Stoffen 29, maart 2005


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6.

HUMAN FACTOR ENGINEE
RING (HFE)

Shell projects shall apply the principles of HFE during design and execution of projects. The HFE
process shall be initiated in the SELECT phase.

New equipment and piping shall be
engineered according to Shell’s ergonomic

or HFE
guidelines.
Since modifications are made in an existing facility it is recognized that full compliance will not be
possible.

Requirements should be set by the project manager / team. Considering the scope of

work of the
project, it should be agreed whether separate HFE screening/review will be defined or will be
addressed in the Operability & Constructability review.

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7.

INFORMATION MANAGEME
NT & TECHNOLOGY

This section would typically include:



Tools to be used

for information management e.g. Livelink?



Acceptable tools for aspects such as 3D modelling, planning and scheduling; material
management; accounting.



For an “add
-
on” project, to what extent will the existing infrastructure be utilised.



Is existing SNR Pe
rnis infrastructure sufficient?
Are there any special considerations?


Compliance with Documentation Control & Assurance Framework (DCAF) is mandatory. However
it should be remembered that:



DCAF provides a list of controls that require sign
-
off by specifi
ed parties.



DCAF does not (nor is it intended to) provide a complete list of technical deliverables that may
be required on a project. Design philosophies, equipment lists, line lists, utilities requirement
lists, foundation drawings, cable routing drawin
gs, instrument indices and cable schedules are
examples of deliverables which are not DCAF controls but would typically be produced for a
BfD / BDP / BDEP



Some DCAF controls such as Discipline Delivery Plans, Capex and Schedule Estimates are
"internal" and

should not be part of a BfD / BDP / BDEP.



Indicate where information relating to a DCAF control might be required earlier (or updated
again later) than the formal DCAF control sign
-
off.


Refer Appendix xx for
Project Controls and Assurance Plan (PCAF)
control deliverables.


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8.

STANDARDS AND CODES

8.1

APPLICABLE STANDARDS
, CODES AND GUIDELIN
ES

The following standards, codes, guidelines, etc. are applicable for this project, in the order of
hierarchy as indicated:




Shell Nederland Regulations.



The existing WM
operating permit.



Pre
ssure Equipment Directive (PED) of the EU



ASME code



Stoomwezen



Shell Design and Engineering Practices (
DEP’s
) in conjunction with DEM1 & DEM 2




Guidelines and instructions documented in the SNR Bedrijfs Beheer Systeem (
BBS
), with a
revision of not later than
xxxxxxx
.



International & Industry Standards and design practices



International agreements & protocols

8.2

SHELL STANDARDS

For the project the version
xxxx

of the Shell DEP’s are used

8.3

ATTENTION POINTS FOR

APPLICATION OF STAN
DARDS

It shall be taken into account that
Shell Technical
A
cce
pted Manufacturer and Products (TAMAP)
List, covering manufacturers all over the world qualified to deliver products and equipments to Shell
companies or projects who meet Shell requirements as
stated in DEP’s shall be used.

.

Vendors with a global agreement are preferred.

In the project xxx amendments to (
inter
)national engineering standards and DEP's were applied

8.4

TAGNUMBERING

Tag numbers of new equipment and instrumentation are indicative only. The contractor shall agree
new tag numbers with
the
production unit

in DEFINE.

8.5

STANDARDISATION OF I
NSTRUMENTATION

Instrumentation should be standardized as much as possible within the pl
ants. The engineering
contractor shall contact the maintenance supervisor DMS/724 before purchasing instrumentation.

Vendor selection is listed in the Contract and Procurement strategy and Sourcing Plan,
which is
available in draft and shall be finalized b
y the contractor during DEFINE. Confirmation from
DMS/724 is required.

List of
S
elected Instrumentation
M
anufacturer
(
LOSIM) shall be used.

8.6

STANDARDISATION OF
ELECTRICAL

List of
S
elected
Electrical

M
anufacturer
(
LOS
E
M) shall be used.


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9.

PROCESS UNITS

Remove/delete section

or (sub
-
) sections

which are not applicable.

9.1

INTRODUCTION

9.2

DESIGN CONSIDERATION
S

9.3

PROCESS DESCRIPTION

9.4

PROCESS CONTROL & SA
FEGUARDING PHILOSOPH
Y

9.5

PROCESS FLOW SCHEMES

9.6

HEAT AND MATERIAL BA
LANCES

9.7

CAPACITY, TURNDOWN,
START
-
UP AND SHUTDOWN

9.8

O
FF SPEC SITUATIONS

9.9

FEED & PRODUCT QUALI
TIES AND BATTERY LIM
IT CONDITIONS

9.10

CONSUMPTION OF UTILI
TIES & CHEMICALS


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10.

UTILITY UNITS

Remove/delete section

or (sub
-
) sections

which are not applicable.

10.1

INTRODUCTION

10.2

PROCESS
DESIGN
AND SAFETY
CONSIDERATIONS

10.3

PROCESS
DESCRIPTION

10.4

PROCESS CONTROL & SA
FEGUARDING PHILOSOPH
Y

10.5

PROCESS FLOW SCHEMES

10.6

HEAT AND MATERIAL BA
LANCES

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11.

ENERAL FACILITIES

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or (sub
-
) sections

which are not applicable.

11.1

INTRODUCTION

11.2

PROCESS
DESIGN
AND SAFETY
CONSIDERATIONS

11.3

PROCESS
DESCRIPTION

11.4

PROCESS CONTROL & SA
FEGUARDING PHILOSOPH
Y

11.5

PROCESS FLOW SCHEMES

11.6

HEAT AND MATERIAL BA
LANCES

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12.

MOVEMENT FACILITIES

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or (sub
-
) sections

which are not applicable.

12.1

INTRODUCTION

12.2

PROCESS
DESIGN
AND SAFETY
CONSIDERATIONS

12.3

PROCESS DESCR
IPTION

12.4

PROCESS CONTROL & SA
FEGUARDING PHILOSOPH
Y

12.5

PROCESS FLOW SCHEMES

12.6

HEAT AND MATERIAL BA
LANCES

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13.

MECHANICAL EQUIPMENT

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or (sub
-
) sections

which are not applicable.

13.1

GENERAL EQUIPMENT PH
ILOSOPHY

The philosophy is to re
-
use equipment if
possible with no modifications.

New equipment shall be designed according to the current standards and codes as mentioned in
paragraph 8.

13.2

STATIC EQUIPMENT

13.2.1

Demolition Scope


13.2.2

Construction
S
cope

13.2.2.1

Columns & Vessels

13.2.2.2

Heat Exchangers & Coolers

13.2.2.3

Storage Tanks

13.2.2.4

Other Equipment

13.3

ROTATING EQUIPMENT

13.3.1

Demolition Scope


13.3.2

Construction Scope


13.3.2.1

Pumps


13.3.2.2

Compressors


13.3.2.3

Other Equipment


Equipment item

Tag number

Remarks







Equipment item

Tag number

Remarks







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14.

PLOT PLANS

14.1

DESIGN PHILOSOPHY PL
OT LAYOUT

14.2

PLOT PLAN DRAWINGS

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15.

CIVIL/STRUCTURAL

15.1

DESIGN PHILOSOPHY CI
VIL

15.2

DEMOLITON SCOPE

15.3

CONSTRUCTION SCOPE

See MTO in Appendix
[xx]

15.4

SOIL INVESTIGATION

Performing a soil remediation and soil removal activity will usually take place for new or demolition
work, the re
-
use of area or its cl
eaning due to (historical) soil contamination either from own
initiative or government requirement
and/
or in connection with restoring/returning of area.


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16.

INSTRUMENTATION

16.1

DESIGN PHILOSOPHY IN
STRUMENTATION

The design philosophy of the project is to re
-
use
existing instrumentation as much as possible provided it
meets the required new operating conditions.

16.2

SCOPE DESCRIPTION FI
ELD INSTRUMENTATION

16.2.1

Demolition Scope

The following field instrumentation will be taken out of service:


16.2.2

Construction Scope

The following new field instrumentation is required or Refer to MTO in Appendix
[xx]

I nstrumentation item

Number
required

Size

Tagnumber

Material

Pressure
rating

Remarks















16.2.3

Modification of Existing
Instrumentation


16.3

SCOPE DESCRIPTION DC
S
,
SAFEGUARDING, ANALYS
ERS, GRAPHICS, OSI
-
PI

I nstrumentation item

Tagnumber

Remarks










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17.

ELECTRICAL

17.1

DESIGN PHILOSOPHY EL
ECTRICAL

17.2

AREA CLASSIFICATION,

ATEX

The equipment and instrumentation shall comply with ATEX requirements. For details refer to the
area
classification memorandum and area classification plot plans and side views of the areas
where the new equipment and instrumentation is to be installed.

Mention outcome of Hazardous area classification
.

17.3

SCOPE DESCRIPTION EL
ECTRICAL

17.3.1

Demolition scope

17.3.2

Constru
ction scope

See MTO in Appendix
[xx]

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18.

PIPING

18.1

D
ESIGN PHILOSOPHY PIP
ING

18.2

SCOPE DESCRIPTION PI
PING

18.2.1

D
emolition
S
cope

The following existing piping is to be demolished:

Line
number

size

L
ength

[m]

material/

class

tracing

insulation

Routing

Remarks


















18.2.2

Out of service scope

All equipment and piping in the
XXX

area will be taken out of service. These will be demolished in
year
XXX

and shall be part of a different project.


The following items will be taken out of service:

Piping
:

Line Number

Size

Length [m]

Tracing?

Routing

Remarks

LPxxxx

X”












Piping items:

Item

Tag number

Size

Number of items

Tracing?

Control valve





TSO valve





Check valve, etc





18.2.3

C
onstruction
S
cope

The following new piping is required or refer MTO in Appendix
[xx]
:

Line
number

Size

Length
[m]

Material/class

Tracing

Insulation

Routing

Remarks

LPxxxx








LWxxxx
























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19.

MISCELLANEOUS

ITEMS

Think of scaffolding, Tie
-
ins, cleaning
costs, etc which is important for cost estimate.


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20.

COST ESTIMATE



20.1

COST ESTIMATING REQU
IREMENTS

20.2

SPLIT OF THE ESTIMAT
E IN UNITS AND SYSTE
MS ("MOD FILES")

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21.

MISCELLANEOUS


21.1

ALTERNATIVES CONSIDE
RED


21.2

RELATIONS TO OTHER P
ROJECTS/PLANT CHANGE
S


21.3

FLAWLESS STARTUP

Flawless start
-
up shall be covered in the Operational Implementation Plan (OIP) (by plant
XXX
).
The OIP will be written by
XXXX

in
SELECT / DEFINE
.

21.4

CONSTRUCTABILITY (P
G
1
7
a
)

Requirements to be set by the project manager/ project team.

Refer to Project Guide

17a Constructability VIP.

The constructability VIP ensures that construction considerations are identified and properly
incorporated throughout the full course of a project to ensure that the Construction Activities
associated with a project can be delive
red in accordance with the overall project objectives and
success criteria.

Constructability workshop will be done in the DEFINE phase of the project.


21.5

IMPACT OF FACILITY S
ITING REQUIREMENTS


21.6

INSPECTION OF EXISTI
NG FACILITIES


21.7

PROJECT MILESTONES &

SCHEDULE


21.8

OPERATIONAL PROCEDUR
ES

T
he following operati
ng

procedures have been identified for



U
pdate:



Deletion
:


T
he following
new operating

procedures
will be made:


The update/
deletion

or making new operating procedure shall be done by Operations in DEFINE.

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22.

REFERENCES

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23.

REVIEW

This BfD report have been developed and reviewed by the persons/disciplines as indicated below.
Comments have been incorporated in revision A of this document and it was further completed with
action follow
-
up from the PEFS and BfD review

meeting.

Final review and an update from Rev A to Rev B of this document have been done by
Jacobs

and
include comments from the formal approvers.


Review on behave of Production Unit

Operational Focal Point
:

Production Specialist
:


Project Team SNR/SNC

Project Manager

Unit Technologist

Environmental Advisor

Nieuwbouw Inspector

Rotating Engineer

Instrumentation

Engineer

Civil

Engineer

Electrical

Engineer

Process

Engineer

Mention any other person, if required like Brandweer, etc


Refinery/Chemical
Technology Department


DMS/75

Business Opportunity Manager

Refinery/Chemical Technology Manager

Process Engineering Manager

Business Opportunity Manager

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24.

DISTRIBUTION LIST

Within
Shell Nederland R
efinery

BV


Name

Ref. I nd.

Position

E or P

No. of
paper
copies



Business Opportunity Manager





Production Unit Manager





Production Supervisor





Project Manager





Process Engineering Manager





Process Technology Manager





Production Specialist





Operational Project Focal Point





Process Technologist





Process Engineer





Cost Engineer




Outside Shell Nederland Refinery BV

Name

Company

Location

Position

E or P

No. of
paper
copies


Shell P&T

Amsterdam





Jacobs

Leiden

Project Manager




Jacobs

Hoogvliet

Lead Process
Engineer




XX

XX

XXX

XX

XX

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25.

ATTACHMENTS

25.1

HSSE & SP

JPI dwg. no.

SNR dwg.no.

Rev.

Description





















25.2

PROCESS

JPI dwg. no.

SNR dwg.no.

Rev.

Description





















25.3

MECHANICAL
EQUIPMENT

JPI dwg. no.

SNR dwg.no.

Rev.

Description





















25.4

CIVIL

JPI dwg. no.

SNR dwg.no.

Rev.

Description





















25.5

INSTRUMENTATION

JPI dwg. no.

SNR dwg.no.

Rev.

Description





















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25.6

ELECTRICAL

JPI dwg. no.

SNR dwg.no.

Rev.

Description





















25.7

PIPING

JPI dwg. no.

SNR dwg.no.

Rev.

Description





















25.8

MISCELLANEOUS

JPI dwg. no.

SNR dwg.no.

Rev.

Description