TechnipFMC is a global leader in the energy industry; delivering projects, products, technologies and services TechnipFMC commences work on the New Hydrocracking Complex. (Credit: Frauke Feind from Pixabay.) TechnipFMC (NYSE:FTI) (PARIS:FTI) (ISIN:GB00BDSFG982) has successfully completed the remaining conditions required to enable work to commence on the Engineering, Procurement, and Construction (EPC) contract with Assiut National Oil Processing Company (ANOPC) for the construction of a new Hydrocracking Complex for the Assiut refinery in Egypt.As previously announced, this major(1) EPC contract covers new process units such as a Vacuum Distillation Unit, a Diesel Hydrocracking Unit, a Delayed Coker Unit, a Distillate Hydrotreating Unit as well as a Hydrogen Production Facility Unit using TechnipFMC’s steam reforming proprietary technology. The project also includes other process units, interconnecting, offsites and utilities.The project supports the Egyptian Government’s Energy Transition strategy and will reinforce the economic growth of rural areas while minimizing environmental emissions as well as reducing the government export bill. The complex will transform lower-value petroleum products from Assiut Oil Refining Company’s (ASORC) nearby refinery into approximately 2.8 million tons per year of cleaner products, such as Euro V diesel. Source: Company Press Release
-Baksh says all swimmers did their bestNATIONAL coach Sean Baksh is impressed with the performances of national swimmers, Andrew Fowler, Jamila Sanmoogan and teenager Leon Seaton, who represented Guyana at the just concluded 2019 FINA World Aquatic Championships, in Gwangju, South Korea.Of the trio, Sanmoogan and Seaton swam their last races on Sunday (Saturday night Guyana time).“I’m very pleased with the performances of all three swimmers. They did their best.”The national swimmers all had personal best performances in at least one of their races at the top swimming event.Fifteen-year-old Seaton, who started off Guyana’s time in the pool with a personal best (28.54s) in the 50M butterfly, registered another PB performance when he swam the 50M backstroke in a time of 29.92s. The youngster’s previous best in the event was 30.54s. Seaton finished ahead of 12 swimmers in the race.Sanmoogan, who is currently on a scholarship in Colombia, followed up her 50M butterfly performance on Friday with a PB in the 50M freestyle on Sunday.The 22-year-old registered a time of 28.72s, just faster than her previous best of 28.86s to finish sixth in her heat and faster than 32 swimmers in that event.Baksh said that the swimmers were outstanding.“Leon was ranked among the fastest starters in the backstroke…and he has exceeded his Carifta performance here which is a step in the right direction….Jamila has shown improvement in her freestyle and will continue to improve….Andrew’s 100 freestyle was a big improvement for him and now that he is on Scholarship in the USA he is going to havemuch better performances in the near future.”Twenty-three year-old Fowler had finished third in Heat 4 of 13 with a time of 54.72s on Wednesday, almost two seconds faster than his previous best of 56.33s, which he swam at the Commonwealth Games last year in Australia.
Rakeem Christmas was covered and Michael Gbinije’s first look was gone. He was the second. Driving right to left across the top of the key, with the game tied and Devin Wilson blanketing him, Gbinije stopped on his left foot and spun to the left.Both of Wilson’s hands were up and between Gbinije’s elbows. But neither could reach Gbinije or the game-winning shot he was about to drain in front of the Syracuse student section to win the game with a tenth of a second left.“One of the best plays in that situation that I’ve seen,” SU head coach Jim Boeheim said.Boeheim’s in his 39th season coaching the Orange. The play capped the 963rd win of his career and clinched a contest, 72-70, for SU (15-7, 6-3 Atlantic Coast) over Virginia Tech (9-13, 1-8) in which Rakeem Christmas was limited below his high standards. Trevor Cooney was misfiring, too. And while Syracuse remains without enough scoring options to do anything comfortably, its third, Gbinije, was the winning one.His 18 points, seven assists and four steals kept Syracuse close with the Hokies when the hosts struggled, even when the visitors couldn’t miss 3s and put SU in front at the last possible moment.AdvertisementThis is placeholder text“It was just scratch-and-claw mentality,” Gbinije said.His performance was by no means pristine. Very little is in last-second wins against one of the worst teams in the ACC.He missed four of his first eight free throws, stalling an SU comeback fueled by VT turnovers and the foul trouble the Hokies had buried themselves in. The same man who was bringing the ball up the court with the game on the line was clanking freebies off the top of the rim, the inside of it and even the backboard.In the game’s final minute though, SU would get nothing from Christmas, Cooney or anyone else on the Orange. It got the ball from Virginia Tech and all of its points from Gbinije.With 37 seconds left, he pounced into the middle of the lane, bounced off Jalen Hudson, drawing a foul and laid the ball in to close VT’s lead to 70-68. Yet he threw the ensuing free throw off the right side of the rim, up away from the hoop and into Ahmed Hill’s hands.“I’m really just trying to shoot like no one’s there,” Gbinije said.But there were plenty of people there, thinking he’d just blown SU’s last best chance to beat a lowly Hokies team.His sprawling arms, though, kept the Hokies trapped for much of the final six minutes while his diving across the floor preserved SU possession with 3:16 remaining. Most importantly, Gbinije’s continuous slashing to the rim meant gutting Virginia Tech into the double bonus with 4:46 remaining.And with 18.9 seconds left in the game, it also meant going to the charity stripe with a chance to tie the game in front of a crowd that’d mostly groaned in disappointment with him at the free-throw line.His first hit the front rim, bounced off the backboard and dropped in to cut the Hokies’ lead to 70-69 with 18.9 seconds remaining. His second swished through the hoop, setting an ugly game as his stage for heroics.“We’re playing with three guys,” Boeheim said. “And that’s hard to do in college basketball.” Comments Facebook Twitter Google+ Published on February 4, 2015 at 12:56 am Contact Jacob: [email protected] | @Jacob_Klinger_