Worley has secured a contract to offer detailed engineering design services for the Kasawari carbon capture and storage (CCS) project offshore Sarawak in Malaysia.
The company received the contract from Malaysia Marine and Heavy Engineering, which is responsible for the engineering, procurement, construction, installation and commissioning of the project.
The scope of work for Worley includes design and engineering services for the platform, subsea pipeline, jacket and bridge.
These works will be executed by Ranhill Worley teams in Malaysia. The broader Worley, Advisian and Intecsea teams in Australia and Singapore will also offer their assistance.
Rahnill Worley chief operating officer Nicky Moir said: “The Kasawari project aims to play an important role in supporting our customers’ net emissions reduction targets while marking an important milestone for Malaysia’s sustainability journey, furthering our purpose of delivering a more sustainable world.”
Earlier, Worley offered screening and concept selection and concluded the front-end engineering and design phase.
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The company claims that its custom design solution led to a 20% decrease in the project’s work hours.
Being developed by Malaysia’s Petronas, the Kasawari project is said to be one of the largest offshore CCS facilities worldwide.
Upon completion, it is expected to cut CO₂ emissions by 3.3 million tonnes per annum.
The project is also in line with Malaysia’s 2050 net-zero carbon emission goal.
Earlier this year, Baker Hughes received a contract to deliver CO₂ compression equipment to Petronas for the CCS project.
These compressors will help transport and reinject the CO₂ separated from natural gas into a depleted offshore field through a subsea pipeline.