Docstoc

99249-o2

Document Sample
99249-o2 Powered By Docstoc
					OKLAHOMA DEPARTMENT OF ENVIRONMENTAL QUALITY
AIR QUALITY DIVISION

MEMORANDUM                                                                     October 7, 2010

TO:                   Phillip Fielder, P.E., Permits and Engineering Group Manager

THROUGH:              Richard Kienlen, P.E., Manager, New Source Permits Section

THROUGH:              Peer Review

FROM:                 Mark Chen, P.E., New Source Permits Section

SUBJECT:              Evaluation of Operating Permit Application No. 99-249-O (M-2)
                      Cameron Compression Systems
                      Natural Gas Compressor Assembly Plant
                      2101 S.E. 18th Street, Oklahoma City, 73129
                      Section 12, Township 11N, Range 3W
                      Latitude N 35. 44724, Longitude W 97.47446
                      Oklahoma County, Oklahoma
                      Directions: Take S.E. 15th Street Exit on I-35, go east on S.E. 15th Street
                      for 0.7 mile, go south on S. Eastern Ave. for 0.2 mile, go east on S.E. 18th
                      Street for 0.15 mile, turn north into the facility. ,

SECTION I. INTRODUCTION

Cameron Compression Systems (Cameron) has applied for an operating permit to modify their
natural gas compressor assembly plant (NAIC 333912 or SIC 3563) located in Oklahoma City.
The facility is currently operating under the name of Cooper Energy Services in Permit No. 99-
249-O (M-1), issued on February 19, 2002. The assembly plant consists of various metal
fabrication processes and painting operations. The facility has been operating since about 1980,
and was purchased by the present company in 1989. The facility’s name has been changed to
Cameron Compression Systems in 2006. The compressor assembly plant manufactures only
Ajax® products. In this permit modification, Cameron requested the following changes as below.

       (1) To formally change the facility’s name to Cameron Compression Systems from
           previous Cooper Energy Services in AQD’s permits.
       (2) To remove abrasive blasting operation.
       (3) To take out a gas-fired wastewater evaporator (Samsco Model 500-316).
       (4) To modify the two existing painting booths and install a new painting booth.
       (5) To update air emissions from welding operation.
       (6) To update paint utilization for painting operation.
       (7) To update air emissions from assembled engines and R&D testing engines.
These modifications do not create emission increase higher than 5 TPY, therefore, a construction
permit is not required. The facility remains a minor source after modification. This operating
permit modification is also updated to reflect all current state rules and federal regulations.
PERMIT MEMORANDUM 99-249-O (M-2)                                                                 2


SECTION II. PROCESS DESCRIPTION
The compressor assembly plant has two main one-floor buildings. The first building occupies
150,000 ft2 and is designated as Plant #1. The second building occupies 80,000 ft2 and is
designated as Plant #2. To manufacture a skid-mounted natural gas compressor as a package, the
assembly plant has several assembly lines listed as below:
       1)   Engine Assembly Line
       2)   Skid Assembly Line
       3)   Vessel Assembly Line
       4)   Guards Assembly Line
       5)   Exhaust Lines Assembly Line
       6)   Muffler Assembly Line
       7)   Surge Tanks Assembly Line
       8)   Package Assembly Line (including built-in pipes on a skid)
Only the Engine Assembly Line (including engine testing) is located in Plant #2, the rest of the
assembly lines are located in Plant #1. Plant #1 also includes three painting booths. The whole
assembly plant manufactures about 100 to 250 natural gas compressor skids of various sizes per
year. The facility employs about 130 to 200 office and shop personnel, and operates 20 hours
per day, every day of the year (7,300 hours/year).
The detailed processes are described for each assembly line as follows.
1). Engine Assembly Line
The raw materials, such as castings and frames, are degreased, then cleaned in an industrial
washer, and then dried. The cleaned and dried raw materials and other purchased subassemblies
are sent to the engine assembly line to make a new and functional engine. After passing the test
run, the new engine is moved to Plant #1 for package assembly.
2). Skid Assembly Line
The raw materials, such as I-beams (8” ~ 24” size) and pipes (8” ~ 18” size and 40 ~ 160 Scd.),
are first surface-cleaned, then, the surface-cleaned raw materials are flame-cut to the right size,
fitted up to the right shape, and welded together to form a skid. After painting, the skid is ready
for package assembly or to be filled with concrete then ready for package assembly.

3). Vessel Assembly Line
The surface-cleaned pipes (12” ~ 28” size) are flame-cut to the right length, vessels from 30” to
48” are produced from rolled shells, and fabricated with other purchased raw materials, such as
nozzles, heads, and flanges, to form a vessel. Then, the vessel welding is tested by radiography
for defects and hydro-tested for leakage as required by code. After passing the tests, the vessels
will be painted. After painting, the vessels are ready for package assembly. If strain relief is
required for the vessels, then the vessels are sent out of the plant before the hydro-test is
performed, and the strain relief is conducted off-site.

4). Guards Assembly Line
The guards for flywheels & belt drives are made of sheet metals. Sheet metals are cut into the
right size, either by flame-cut or by shear-cut. After cutting, the 2-dimensional sheet metal is
PERMIT MEMORANDUM 99-249-O (M-2)                                                                    3

formed to a 3-dimensional-shaped guard on the brake machine. The next two steps are welding
and painting. After painting, the guard is ready for package assembly.

5). Exhaust Lines Assembly Line
The surface-cleaned pipes (8” ~ 18” size) are flame-cut to the right length and welded with other
purchased raw materials, such as elbows, tees, and flanges, to form an exhaust line. The next
step is painting. After painting, the exhaust line is ready for package assembly.

6). Muffler Assembly Line
The mufflers are made from sheet metals; 75% are purchased from outside sources and the
remaining 25% are produced by the following method. The sheet metals are cut to the right size,
rolled up to a right shape, and welded to form a muffler. Then, the muffler is welded with other
purchased raw materials, such as pipes, flat bars, and flanges, to complete a muffler unit. The
next step is painting. After painting, the muffler unit is ready for package assembly.

7). Surge Tanks Assembly Line
Depending on the size and pressure rating, the surge tanks are either made from sheet metals or
from pipe/tubing. If a surge tank is made from sheet metal, then the fabrication process is
similar to that of a muffler. If a surge tank is made from pipe/tubing, then the fabrication process
is similar to that of a vessel. After a surge tank is made, the next step is painting. After painting,
the surge tank is ready for package assembly.

8). Package Assemble Line (including built-in pipes on a skid)
According to the design requirement and specifications provided by Ajax®, Cooper Energy will
mount and assemble all produced units, such as the engine, the vessels, surge tanks, exhaust
lines, and fan guards, together with all purchased units, such as coolers, control panels, and
valves onto a skid. All process units are welded together with all associated pipes, which are
fitted into the right places on the skid. After welding, the next two steps are washing and
painting. After painting, all relevant electrical and mechanical connections must also be
completed on the skid to create a package. After final quality control check-up, the final
product, a skid-mounted natural gas compressor unit, is completed and ready to be shipped out.

SECTION III. AIR EMISSIONS

After modification, there are two spray booths at the facility shown in Table 1. For the Booth #1,
the PM control device was changed from previous wet scrubber to arrestor filter. The Booth #2 is a
new painting booth for small parts and was installed in April 2010. The arrestor filter size is 24’-4”
X 21’-0”for the Booth #1 and 14’X 7’ for the Booth #2.

                                Table 1 Paint Booth Dimension
    Source                                           Dimensions (Feet)
                                        Length           Width                       Height
    Paint Booth #1                       50.50           24.75                       15.00
    Paint Booth #2                       14.25           11.00                        9.15
PERMIT MEMORANDUM 99-249-O (M-2)                                                                   4

Criteria pollutants are PMs and VOCs emitted from organic solvents and paint overspray during
painting operations. Combustion emissions from the natural gas-fired compressors are also
estimated. Negligible fugitive dust emissions are anticipated from vehicle traffic since the facility
is paved and kept (visually) clean as per a spill prevention control & countermeasure plan and a
stormwater pollution plan for the facility.

The annual paint and solvent usage in 2008 is presented in Table 2. Also presented in Table 2 is
the maximum paint and solvent usage, which is based on the annual usage in 2008 plus 50 %
increase to cover the business growth and the anticipated expansion in the next five years. The
paints are supplied by the H-I-S Paint Manufacturing Company, Inc.

                            Table 2 Paint and Solvent Usage
Paints and Solvents                     Usage (Gallon)                   Density     VOC content
& Product Code                      In 2008      Emission                 lb/gal       lb/gal
                                                Limit Basis
H-I-S Paint Dark Grey, 9526            770         1,160                   8.10           3.02
H-I-S Paint BLM Carlsbad Canyon,
                                       110          165                    8.48           2.96
91L79
H-I-S Paint Mid Con Dark Gray,
                                            660             990            8.27           2.93
91G50
H-I-S Paint BLM Desert Tan,
                                            185             280            8.66           2.97
91L63
H-I-S Paint BFI Blue, 91E04                 410             620            7.95           3.02
H-I-S Paint High Heat Black, 8314            65             100            8.81           5.10
H-I-S Paint BLM Juniper Green,
                                            370             560            8.22           2.96
91D28
H-I-S Paint Cooper Network Gray,
                                            480             720            8.47           2.94
91G57
H-I-S Paint Colony Green, 91D132             45              70            8.46           2.96
MAK Thinner                               1,265           1,900            6.80           6.80
Urethane Catalyst                           260            390             8.83           2.21
Special Blend Vinyl Thinner                  15              25            7.42           7.42

Both paint booths use high-volume, low-pressure (HVLP) spray guns. There are no add-on
controls for volatile organic compound (VOC) emissions in the paint booths. The VOC
emissions are calculated based on the emission limit usage and on the assumption that all volatile
constituents in paints and solvents are vaporized and emitted. The emissions are calculated using
the high range content number for chemical constituents, which are supplied in the
manufacturer’s MSDS (Material Safety Data Sheet). For example, Methyl Amyl Ketone ranges
between 10% and 20% in the Dark Grey 9526 Paint. The high range content number, 20%, is
used in the emissions calculation. All solids, such as pigments, metal oxide, and polymers in the
paints may be emitted as PM. The PM emissions are calculated based on 65% transfer efficiency,
and 95% filter (PM removing) efficiency for the arrestor filter. The hourly emissions are estimated
based on 2,920 hr/year painting operation (4 hours per shift the booths are actually
occupied/used, 2 shifts per day, and everyday of the year).
PERMIT MEMORANDUM 99-249-O (M-2)                                                                5



Table 3 lists the VOC and PM emissions from the painting operation. Table 4 lists the hazardous
air pollutant (HAP) emissions from the painting operation.

           Table 3 Total VOC & PM Emissions from Painting Operation
                                                VOC               PM
                 Name of Paints           lb/hr     TPY     lb/hr     TPY
   H-I-S Paint Dark Grey, 9526            1.200     1.752  0.0353    0.0516
   H-I-S Paint BLM Carlsbad Canyon, 91L79 0.167     0.244  0.0055    0.0080
   H-I-S Paint Mid Con Dark Gray, 91G50   0.993     1.450  0.0317    0.0463
   H-I-S Paint BLM Desert Tan, 91L63      0.285     0.416  0.0095    0.0139
   H-I-S Paint BFI Blue, 91E04            0.641     0.936  0.0183    0.0267
   H-I-S Paint High Heat Black, 8314      0.175     0.255  0.0022    0.0032
   H-I-S Paint BLM Juniper Green, 91D28   0.568     0.829  0.0177    0.0258
   H-I-S Paint Cooper Network Gray, 91G57 0.725     1.058  0.0239    0.0348
   H-I-S Paint Colony Green, 91D132       0.071     0.104  0.0023    0.0034
   MAK Thinner                            4.425     6.460  0.0000    0.0000
   Urethane Catalyst                      0.295     0.431  0.0155    0.0226
   Special Blend Vinyl Thinner            0.064     0.093  0.0000    0.0000
   Total                                  9.608    14.028  0.1618    0.2363

                 Table 4 Emissions of HAPs from Painting Operation
                                                    Emissions      HAP
          Chemical Constituent           CAS #
                                                       TPY
          Xylene                          1330-20-7   0.6882       Yes
          Methyl Isobutyl Ketone           108-10-1   0.2626       Yes
          Hexamethylene Diisocyanate       822-06-0   0.0086       Yes
          Total                                       0.9594

Regarding the welding rod usage, the limit is set at 139,500 lb/year, which is based on the annual
usage in 2008 plus 50 % increase to cover the business growth and the anticipated expansion in
the next five years. The emissions factors for PM10 estimations are taken from AP-42, Section
12.19 (1/95), Tables 12.19-1 for electric arc welding operation. The hourly emissions are
estimated based on 7,300 hr/year operation (20 hours per day and everyday of the year). The
PM10 emissions are estimated as 0.833 lb/hr and 3.04 TPY. The HAP emissions from welding
operation are considered negligible.

During testing of the assembled compressor units, which utilizes gas-fired internal combustion
units, the pipeline-quality natural gas is used as the only fuel. Compressor engine testing is
conducted on the test stand inside the building and records are maintained at the facility
concerning the types and numbers of packages tested and the engine horsepower. A typical
testing can be normally completed in 4 hours, which is used for emission estimation.
PERMIT MEMORANDUM 99-249-O (M-2)                                                                    6

The assembled engines are various in type, model, and horsepower, such as DPC-2202, DPC-
2801, DPC-2802, DPC-2803, DPC-2804, and DPC-3404, including lean-burn and rich-burn. For
emission estimation purpose, a worst-case scenario is selected for engine testing period, which
means, the highest horsepower and highest emission factors are chosen among various models.
Based on Ajax manufacturer’s data, the emission factors are presented in Table 5. The limit of
assembled and tested engine is set at 340 engines per year. This figure is based on the annual
tested engines in 2008 plus 50 % increase to cover the business growth and the anticipated
expansion in the next five years. The total engine testing hour is 1,360 hour per year based on 4
hour per engine. Table 6 presents air emissions in engine testing period.

                          Table 5 Engine Emissions Factors
           Source                 NOx(g/hp-hr)      CO(g/hp-hr)                 VOC(g/hp-hr)
 970-hp Ajax Rich-burn Engine
                                     12.00              1.40                          1.70
       Without Controls

                   Table 6 Air Emissions in Engine Testing Period
                                     NOx                 CO                          VOC
            Source
                                lb/hr     TPY      lb/hr    TPY                  lb/hr  TPY
 970-hp Ajax Rich-burn Engine   25.66     17.45     2.99     2.04                3.64        2.47
       Without Controls

The primary hazardous air pollutant (HAP) emission from the engine is formaldehyde (HCHO).
Formaldehyde emissions from the rich-burn engines are estimated based on Ajax manufacturer’s
data, 0.3 g/hp-hr. Based on 1,360 hour/year, the formaldehyde emissions are estimated as 0.642
lb/hr and 0.436 TPY.

The newly developed engine models are tested in the Research and Development Laboratory (R
& D Lab), such as 465-hp lean-burn Model 3402 LE as a representative engine. The R & D Lab
is operated 8 hours per day, 6 days per week, and 52 weeks per year (2,496 hours per year) on an
as needed basis. Due to the nature of R & D, an accurate prediction of the engines to be tested
can not be determined. A worst-case scenario is selected to operate the R & D Lab at 2,496
hours per year and based on the current R&D trend that there will be no new rich-burn engine
developed and tested. Based on Ajax manufacturer’s data, the emission factors from lean-burn
engines are presented in Table 7. Table 8 shows air emissions from the R & D Lab.
                            Table 7 Engine Emissions Factors
          Source               NOx(g/hp-hr)       CO(g/hp-hr)               VOC(g/hp-hr)
  Model 3402 LE                     2.0               1.1                       1.1

                       Table 8 Air Emissions from R & D Lab
                                       NOx               CO                           VOC
            Source
                                 lb/hr     TPY     lb/hr    TPY                  lb/hr   TPY
  465-hp Ajax 3402 LE Engine      2.05     2.56     1.13    1.41                  1.13   1.41

Formaldehyde emissions from the lean-burn engines are estimated based on 0.3 g/hp-hr. Based
on 2,496 hour/year, the formaldehyde emissions are estimated as 0.308 lb/hr and 0.384 TPY.
PERMIT MEMORANDUM 99-249-O (M-2)                                                                   7


                      Table 9 Total Facility-wide Estimated Emissions
                             NOx               CO                 VOC                             PM
Operation             lb/hr      TPY    lb/hr     TPY      lb/hr      TPY                lb/hr         TPY
Painting Booths        -----      -----  -----     -----     9.61     14.03               0.16         0.24
Welding                -----      -----  -----     -----    -----      -----              0.83         3.04
Engine Testing        25.66      17.45   2.99      2.04      3.64       2.47              -----        -----
R & D Lab               2.05       2.56  1.13      1.41      1.13       1.41              -----        -----
Total Emission        27.71      20.01   4.12      3.45    14.38      17.91               0.99         3.28
Total Emission        23.77      24.21      10.51      10.69      13.61       16.76      5.81          17.04
99-249-O (M-1)
Change                ------     -4.20       -----     -7.42       -----      +1.15      -----     -13.76

Table 9 lists the total estimated pollutant emissions from the entire facility. Total HAP emissions,
including formaldehyde emissions from all engines, are estimated at 1.780 TPY. All estimated
figures show that no individual pollutant exceeds 100 TPY, the criteria pollutant threshold for major
sources, no individual HAP exceeds 10 TPY, the major source threshold for a single HAP, and the
total HAP emissions are below 25 TPY, the major source threshold for combined HAPs. This
indicates that the facility remains a minor source after modification.

SECTION IV. OKLAHOMA AIR POLLUTION CONTROL RULES

OAC 252:100-1 (General Provisions)                                                     [Applicable]
Subchapter 1 includes definitions but there are no regulatory requirements.

OAC 252:100-2 (Incorporation by Reference)                                         [Applicable]
This subchapter incorporates by reference applicable provisions of Title 40 of the Code of
Federal Regulations. These requirements are addressed in the “Federal Regulations” section.

OAC 252:100-3 (Air Quality Standards and Increments)                                  [Applicable]
Primary Standards are in Appendix E and Secondary Standards are in Appendix F of the Air
Pollution Control Rules. At this time, all of Oklahoma is in attainment of these standards.

OAC 252:100-5 (Registration, Emissions Inventory and Annual Operating Fees) [Applicable]
Subchapter 5 requires sources of air contaminants to register with Air Quality, file emission
inventories annually, and pay annual operating fees based upon total annual emissions of
regulated pollutants. Emission inventories have been submitted and fees paid for the past years.

OAC 252:100-7 (Permits for Minor Facilities)                                          [Applicable]
This facility (with control devices listed in this permit) qualifies as a “synthetic minor” source
because total controlled emissions of each criteria pollutant do not exceed 100 TPY and
Hazardous Air Pollutants (HAP) emissions do not exceed the 10 TPY for any one HAP or 25
TPY for any aggregate of HAP.

OAC 252:100-9 (Excess Emissions Reporting Requirements)                              [Applicable]
Except as provided in OAC 252:100-9-7(a)(1), the owner or operator of a source of excess
emissions shall notify the Director as soon as possible but no later than 4:30 p.m. the following
PERMIT MEMORANDUM 99-249-O (M-2)                                                                   8

working day of the first occurrence of excess emissions in each excess emission event. No later
than thirty (30) calendar days after the start of any excess emission event, the owner or operator
of an air contaminant source from which excess emissions have occurred shall submit a report
for each excess emission event describing the extent of the event and the actions taken by the
owner or operator of the facility in response to this event. Request for affirmative defense, as
described in OAC 252:100-9-8, shall be included in the excess emission event report. Additional
reporting may be required in the case of ongoing emission events and in the case of excess
emissions reporting required by 40 CFR Parts 60, 61, or 63.

OAC 252:100-13 (Prohibition of Open Burning)                                      [Applicable]
Open burning of refuse and other combustible material is prohibited except as authorized in the
specific examples and under the conditions listed in this subchapter.

OAC 252:100-19 (Particulate Matter)                                          [Not Applicable]
This subchapter specifies a particulate matter (PM) emissions limitation of 0.60 lb/MMBTU
from fuel-burning equipment with a rated heat input of 10 MMBTUH or less. All engine
operations of assembled and/or R&D tested engines processed through this facility are on a test
and trial basis, which do not meet the definition of fuel-burning equipment in this subchapter,
therefore, this facility is not subject to this subchapter.

For 4-cycle lean-burn engines, AP-42 (7/00), Table 3.2-2 lists the total PM emissions for natural
gas to be 0.01 lbs/MMBTU. For 4-cycle rich-burn engines, AP-42 (7/00), Table 3.2-3 lists the
total PM emissions for natural gas to be 0.02 lbs/MMBTU. The use of pipeline-quality natural
gas for all fuel-burning units at this facility has shown compliance with Subchapter 19.

This subchapter also limits emissions of PM from industrial processes. Per AP-42 factors, there
are no significant PM emissions from any other industrial activities at this facility.

OAC 252:100-25 (Visible Emissions, and Particulates)                                 [Applicable]
No discharge of greater than 20% opacity is allowed except for short-term occurrences, which
consist of not more than one six-minute period in any consecutive 60 minutes, not to exceed
three such periods in any consecutive 24 hours. In no case shall the average of any six-minute
period exceed 60% opacity. When burning natural gas there is little possibility of exceeding the
opacity standards. Proper maintenance of air pollution controls on the paint booths is required to
ensure compliance with this rule.

OAC 252:100-29 (Fugitive Dust)                                                           [Applicable]
This subchapter prohibits the handling, transportation, or disposition of any substance or
material, which is likely to be scattered by the air or wind, or is susceptible to being wind-borne,
that would be classified as air pollution, without taking reasonable precautions or measures to
minimize atmospheric pollution. The rule further prohibits discharge of visible fugitive dust
beyond the property line on which the emissions originated in such a manner as to damage or
interfere with the use of adjacent properties, or cause air quality standards to be exceeded, or to
interfere with the maintenance of air quality standards. Under normal circumstances, this facility
will not cause a problem in this area, therefore, it is not necessary for specific precautions to be
taken.
PERMIT MEMORANDUM 99-249-O (M-2)                                                                  9

OAC 252:100-31 (Sulfur Compounds)                                                   [Not Applicable]
Part 5 limits sulfur dioxide emissions from new petroleum or natural gas process equipment
(constructed after July 1, 1972). All engine operations of assembled and/or R&D tested engines
processed through this facility are on a test and trial basis, which do not meet the definition of
fuel-burning equipment, therefore, this facility is not subject to this subchapter.

OAC 252:100-33 (Nitrogen Oxides)                                         [Not Applicable]
This subchapter limits NOx emissions from new fuel-burning equipment with rated heat input
greater than or equal to 50 MMBTUH to emissions of 0.2 lb of NOx per MMBTU. There are no
equipment items that exceed the 50 MMBTUH threshold.

OAC 252:100-35 (Carbon Monoxide)                                             [Not Applicable]
None of the following affected processes are located at this facility: gray iron cupola, blast
furnace, basic oxygen furnace, petroleum catalytic cracking unit, or petroleum catalytic
reforming unit.

OAC 252:100-37 (Volatile Organic Compounds)                                        [Not Applicable]
Part 3 requires storage tanks constructed after December 28, 1974, with a capacity of 400 gallons
or more and storing a VOC with a vapor pressure greater than 1.5 psia to be equipped with a
permanent submerged fill pipe or with an organic vapor recovery system. There is no storage tank
to be used for VOC storage at the facility, Part 3 is not applicable.
Part 3 requires loading facilities with a throughput equal to or less than 40,000 gallons per day to
be equipped with a system for submerged filling of tank trucks or trailers if the capacity of the
vehicle is greater than 200 gallons. This facility does not have the physical equipment (loading
arm and pump) to conduct this type of loading. Therefore, this requirement is not applicable.
Part 5 limits the VOC content of coatings used in coating lines or operations. This rule establishes
standards for surface coatings, which are expressed in terms of pounds of VOC per gallon of
coating, less water. Since the actual VOC emissions per working day is 51.24 pounds at the
current operation capacity, which is less than 100 pounds/day, therefore, this unit is exempt from
the VOC limitations of 4.8 and 6.5 lb/gal for primers and coatings, respectively, as stated in OAC
252:100-37-25(a).
Part 7 requires fuel-burning and refuse-burning equipment to be operated to minimize emissions of
VOC. All engine operations of assembled and/or R&D tested engines processed through this
facility are on a test and trial basis, which do not meet the definition of fuel-burning equipment,
therefore, this facility is not subject to this requirement.
Part 7 requires all effluent water separator openings which receive water containing more than 200
gallons per day of any VOC to be sealed or the separator to be equipped with an external floating
roof or a fixed roof with an internal floating roof or a vapor recovery system. No effluent water
separators are located at this facility.

OAC 252:100-42 (Toxic Air Contaminants (TAC))                                      [Applicable]
This subchapter regulates toxic air contaminants (TAC) that are emitted into the ambient air in
Areas of Concern (AOC). Any work practice, material substitution, or control equipment
required by the Department prior to June 11, 2004, to control a TAC, shall be retained unless a
modification is approved by the Director. Since no AOC has been designated anywhere in the
state, there are no specific requirements for this facility at this time.
PERMIT MEMORANDUM 99-249-O (M-2)                                                                     10

OAC 252:100-43 (Testing, Monitoring, and Recordkeeping)                               [Applicable]
This subchapter provides general requirements for testing, monitoring, and recordkeeping and
applies to any testing, monitoring, or recordkeeping activity conducted at any stationary source.
To determine compliance with emissions limitations or standards, the Air Quality Director may
require the owner or operator of any source in the state of Oklahoma to install, maintain and
operate monitoring equipment or to conduct tests, including stack tests, of the air contaminant
source. All required testing must be conducted by methods approved by the Air Quality Director
and under the direction of qualified personnel. A notice-of-intent to test and a testing protocol
shall be submitted as required by this subchapter, an applicable rule or permit requirement. Data
from any required testing or monitoring not conducted in accordance with the provisions of this
subchapter shall be considered invalid. Nothing shall preclude the use, including the exclusive
use, of any credible evidence or information relevant to whether a source would have been in
compliance with applicable requirements if the appropriate performance or compliance test or
procedure had been performed.

SECTION V. FEDERAL REGULATIONS

PSD, 40 CFR Part 52                                                                     [Not Applicable]
Final total emissions are less than the major source threshold of 250 TPY of any single regulated
pollutant and the facility is not one of the 26 specific industries with a threshold of 100 TPY.

NSPS, 40 CFR Part 60                                                       [Not Applicable]
There are no subparts that apply to this process. The following NSPS subparts affect surface
coating operations. None of these applies to this facility.

   Subpart EE: metal furniture
   Subpart MM: automobiles and light-duty trucks (in assembly plant)
   Subpart QQ: graphic arts (rotogravure)
   Subpart RR: pressure-sensitive tape and labels
   Subpart SS: large appliances
   Subpart TT: metal coil
   Subpart WW: beverage cans
   Subpart FFF: flexible vinyl and urethane

Subpart JJJJ, Standards of Performance for Stationary Spark Ignition Internal Combustion
Engines (SI-ICE). This subpart was published in the Federal Register on January 18, 2008. It
promulgates emission standards for new SI engines ordered after June 12, 2006, that are
manufactured after certain dates, and for SI engines modified or reconstructed after June 12,
2006. The specific emission standards (either in g/hp-hr or as a concentration limit) vary based
on engine class, engine power rating, lean-burn or rich-burn, fuel type, duty (emergency or non-
emergency), and manufacture date. Engine manufacturers are required to certify certain engines
to meet the emission standards and may voluntarily certify other engines. An initial notification
is required only for owners and operators of engines greater than 500 HP that are non-certified.
Emergency engines will be required to be equipped with a non-resettable hour meter and are
limited to 100 hours per year of operation excluding use in an emergency (the length of operation
and the reason the engine was in operation must be recorded). All engine operations of
PERMIT MEMORANDUM 99-249-O (M-2)                                                                 11

assembled and/or R&D tested engines processed through this facility are on a test and trial basis,
which are exempt from this subpart, therefore, this facility is not subject to this subpart.
NESHAP, 40 CFR Part 61                                                         [Not Applicable]
There are no emissions of any of the pollutants subject to regulation under 40 CFR 61: arsenic,
benzene, mercury, asbestos, beryllium, coke oven emissions, radionuclides or vinyl chloride.
NESHAP, 40 CFR Part 63                                              [Subpart XXXXXX Applicable]
Subpart MMMM, “Surface Coating of Miscellaneous Metal Parts and Products.” The EPA
promulgated the final rule for Subpart MMMM on January 2, 2004. This subpart affects
facilities that locate at major source of HAPs. This facility is not a major source as defined in 40
CFR Part 63 (10 tons per year or more of any one hazardous air pollutant or 25 tons per year or
more of any combination of hazardous air pollutants). Therefore, this facility is not subject to
Subpart MMMM.

Subpart ZZZZ, Reciprocating Internal Combustion Engines (RICE). This subpart previously
affected only RICE with a site-rating greater than 500 brake horsepower that are located at a
major source of HAP emissions. On January 18, 2008, the EPA published a final rule that
promulgates standards for new and reconstructed engines (after June 12, 2006) with a site rating
less than or equal to 500 HP located at major sources, and for new and reconstructed engines
(after June 12, 2006) located at area sources. Owners and operators of new engines and
reconstructed engines at area sources and of new or reconstructed engines with a site rating equal
to or less than 500 HP located at a major source (except new or reconstructed 4-stroke lean-burn
engines with a site rating greater than or equal to 250 HP and less than or equal to 500 HP
located at a major source) meet the requirements of Subpart ZZZZ by complying with either 40
CFR Part 60 Subpart IIII (for CI engines) or 40 CFR Part 60 Subpart JJJJ (for SI engines).
Owners and operators of new or reconstructed 4SLB engines with a site rating greater than or
equal to 250 HP and less than or equal to 500 HP located at a major source are subject to the
same MACT standards previously established for 4SLB engines above 500 HP at a major source,
and must also meet the requirements of 40 CFR Part 60 Subpart JJJJ, except for the emissions
standards for CO. On March 13, 2009, EPA proposed additional requirements for stationary
RICE located at major sources. The facility is not a major source of HAP. All engine operations
of assembled and/or R&D tested engines processed through this facility are on a test and trial
basis, which are exempt from this subpart, therefore, this facility is not subject to this subpart.

Subpart PPPPP, Engine Test Cells/Stands. This subpart affects engine test cells/stands located at
major sources of HAP. This facility is a minor source of HAP and the engine test cells/stands
located at this facility are not subpart to this subpart.

Subpart HHHHHH, Paint Stripping and Miscellaneous Surface Coating Operations. This
subpart was promulgated on January 9, 2008 and affects area sources involved in any of the
following activities:
1)   Paint stripping operations that involve the use of chemical strippers that contain methylene
     chloride (MeCl), in paint removal processes;
2)   Autobody refinishing operations that encompass motor vehicle and mobile equipment
     spray-applied surface coating operations; and
PERMIT MEMORANDUM 99-249-O (M-2)                                                                 12

3)    Spray application of coatings containing target HAP (compounds of chromium (Cr), lead
      (Pb), manganese (Mn), nickel (Ni), or cadmium (Cd)), to any part or product made of metal
      or plastic, or combinations of metal and plastic that are not motor vehicles or mobile
      equipment.

This subpart does not apply to any surface coating or paint stripping activities that are covered
under another area source NESHAP. Because Subpart XXXXXX specifically defines which
operations are applicable and this facility falls within one of those source categories (oil and gas
field machinery manufacturing), this facility is not subject to Subpart HHHHHH.

Subpart XXXXXX, Area Source Standards for Nine Metal Fabrication and Finishing Source
Categories. This subpart affects area sources that are primarily engaged in the operations in one
of the nine source categories listed below:

(1)   Electrical and Electronic Equipment Finishing Operations;
(2)   Fabricated Metal Products;
(3)   Fabricated Plate Work (Boiler Shops);
(4)   Fabricated Structural Metal Manufacturing;
(5)   Heating Equipment, except Electric;
(6)   Industrial Machinery and Equipment Finishing Operations;
(7)   Iron and Steel Forging;
(8)   Primary Metal Products Manufacturing; and
(9)   Valves and Pipe Fittings.

This facility is an Industrial Machinery and Equipment Finishing Operations because it primarily
engaged in oil and gas field machinery manufacturing (NAICS 333912). The oil and gas field
machinery manufacturing industry sector of this source category includes establishments
primarily engaged in manufacturing machinery and equipment for use in oil and gas fields or for
drilling water wells, including portable drilling rigs.        Primarily engaged means the
manufacturing, fabricating, or forging of one or more products listed in the source category
description, where this production represents at least 50 percent of the production at a facility,
and where production quantities are established by the volume, linear foot, square foot, or other
value suited to the specific industry. The period used to determine production should be the
previous continuous 12 months of operation.

The provisions of this subpart apply to each new and existing affected source listed and defined
below which use materials that contain MFHAP or that have the potential to emit MFHAP:

(1)   A dry abrasive blasting affected source is the collection of all equipment and activities
      necessary to perform dry abrasive blasting operations;
(2)   A machining affected source is the collection of all equipment and activities necessary to
      perform machining operations;
(3)   A dry grinding and dry polishing with machines affected source is the collection of all
      equipment and activities necessary to perform dry grinding and dry polishing with
      machines operations;
(4)   A spray painting affected source is the collection of all equipment and activities necessary
      to perform spray applied painting operations. A spray painting affected source includes all
PERMIT MEMORANDUM 99-249-O (M-2)                                                                13

      equipment used to apply cleaning materials to a substrate to prepare it for paint application
      (surface preparation) or to remove dried paint; to apply a paint to a substrate (paint
      application) and to dry or cure the paint after application; or to clean paint operation
      equipment (equipment cleaning).
(5)   A welding affected source is the collection of all equipment and activities necessary to
      perform welding operations.

Metal fabrication or finishing metal HAP (MFHAP), are defined to be the compounds of
cadmium, chromium, lead, manganese, and nickel, or any of these metals in the elemental form
with the exception of lead. Materials that contain MFHAP contain one or more of the MFHAP
in the following percentages:

                       MFHAP                             % MFHAP1
                       Cadmium (Cd)                         0.1
                       Chromium (Cr)                        0.1
                       Lead (Pb)                            0.1
                       Manganese (Mn)                       1.0
                       Nickel (Ni)                          0.1
                       1
                           - % by weight as the metal.

This subpart requires owners/operators of dry abrasive blasting, machining, dry
grinding/polishing, spray painting, and welding operations, that use materials that contain
MFHAP or have the potential to emit MFHAP to implement management practices to minimize
emissions of MFHAP. The management practices include but are not limited to the following:

Dry Abrasive Blasting Operations:
1) Capture emissions and vent them to a filtration control device;
2) Minimize dust generation during emptying of enclosures;
3) Minimize excess dust in the surrounding area;
4) Enclose storage areas and holding bins, seal chutes and conveyors;
5) Not re-use media unless contaminants have been removed;
6) Operate all equipment according to manufacturer's instructions; and
7) To switch from high PM emitting blast media to low PM emitting blast media.

Machining Operations:
1) Minimize excess dust in the surrounding area; and
2) Operate all equipment according to manufacturer's instructions.

Dry Grinding and Dry Polishing with Machines Operations:
1) Capture emissions and vent them to a filtration control device;
2) Minimize excess dust in the surrounding area; and
3) Operate all equipment including the filtration control device, according to manufacturer's
     instructions.

Spray Painting Operations:
1) Spray booths or spray rooms must have a full roof, at least two complete walls, and one or
     two complete side curtains or other barrier material so that all four sides are covered;
PERMIT MEMORANDUM 99-249-O (M-2)                                                                14

2)   The spray booths or spray rooms must be ventilated so that air is drawn into the booth and
     leaves only though the filter;
3)   All spray booths or spray rooms must be fitted with a type of filter technology that is
     demonstrated to achieve at least 98 % capture of MFHAP;
4)   Perform regular inspection and replacement of the filters in all spray booths or spray rooms
     according to manufacturer's instructions;
5)   All paints applied via spray-applied painting must be applied with a high-volume, low-
     pressure (HVLP) spray gun, electrostatic application, airless spray gun, air-assisted airless
     spray gun, or an equivalent technology;
6)   All cleaning of paint spray guns must be done with either non-HAP cleaning solvents, or in
     such a manner that an atomized mist of spray of gun cleaning solvent and paint residue is
     not created outside of a container that collects the used gun cleaning solvent;
7)   All workers performing painting must be certified that they have completed training in the
     proper spray application of paints and the proper setup and maintenance of spray
     equipment;
8)   Training and certification will be valid for a period not to exceed 5 years after the date the
     training is completed; and
9)   All personnel must receive refresher training and be re-certified every 5 years.

Welding Operations:
1) Operate all equipment, capture, and control devices according to manufacturer's
    instructions.
2) Use welding processes with reduced fume generation capabilities (e.g., GMAW/MIG);
3) Use welding process variations (e.g., pulsed current GMAW), to reduce fume generation;
4) Use welding filler metals, shielding gases, carrier gases, or other process materials which
    are capable of reduced welding fume generation;
5) Optimize welding process variables (e.g., electrode diameter, voltage, amperage, welding
    angle, shield gas flow rate, travel speed) to reduce the amount of welding fume generated;
    and
6) Use a welding fume capture and control system, operated according to the manufacturer's
    specifications.
7) Perform visual determinations of welding fugitive emissions, and
8) Implement a Site-Specific Welding Emissions Management Plan as necessary.

This facility has machining operations, dry grinding/polishing operations, spray painting
operations, and welding operations that could be subject to this subpart. Since the facility
commenced construction or reconstruction prior to April 3, 2008, it is considered an existing
source and must achieve compliance with the applicable provisions of this subpart by July 25,
2011. The permit will require the facility to comply with all applicable requirements by the
initial compliance date.

Chemical Accident Prevention Provisions, 40 CFR Part 68                  [Not Applicable]
This facility does not process or store more than the threshold quantity of any regulated
substance (Section 112r of the Clean Air Act 1990 Amendments). More information on this
federal program is available on the web page: www.epa.gov/ceppo/.
PERMIT MEMORANDUM 99-249-O (M-2)                                                                 15



Stratospheric Ozone Protection, 40 CFR Part 82                       [Subpart A and F Applicable]
These standards require phase out of Class I & II substances, reductions of emissions of Class I
& II substances to the lowest achievable level in all use sectors, and banning use of nonessential
products containing ozone-depleting substances (Subparts A & C); control servicing of motor
vehicle air conditioners (Subpart B); require Federal agencies to adopt procurement regulations
which meet phase out requirements and which maximize the substitution of safe alternatives to
Class I and Class II substances (Subpart D); require warning labels on products made with or
containing Class I or II substances (Subpart E); maximize the use of recycling and recovery upon
disposal (Subpart F); require producers to identify substitutes for ozone-depleting compounds
under the Significant New Alternatives Program (Subpart G); and reduce the emissions of halons
(Subpart H).
Subpart A identifies ozone-depleting substances and divides them into two classes. Class I
controlled substances are divided into seven groups; the chemicals typically used by the
manufacturing industry include carbon tetrachloride (Class I, Group IV) and methyl chloroform
(Class I, Group V). A complete phase-out of production of Class I substances is required by
January 1, 2000 (January 1, 2002, for methyl chloroform). Class II chemicals, which are
hydrochlorofluorocarbons (HCFCs), are generally seen as interim substitutes for Class I CFCs.
Class II substances consist of 33 HCFCs. A complete phase-out of Class II substances,
scheduled in phases starting by 2002, is required by January 1, 2030.

This facility does not utilize any Class I & II substances.

SECTION VI. TIER CLASSIFICATION AND PUBLIC REVIEW

This application has been classified as Tier I per OAC 252:4-7-32 based on the fact that this is a
request for an operating permit modification for a synthetic minor facility. The basis for this
determination is that it is a minor modification of an operating permit for a minor facility. The
applicant has submitted an affidavit that they are not seeking a permit for land use or for any
operation upon land owned by others without their knowledge. The affidavit certifies that the
applicant owns a majority part of the real property. The affidavit also certifies that the applicant
has a current lease or easement which is given to accomplish the permitted purpose and that the
landowner, who owns a minority part of the real property, has been notified. Information on all
permit actions is available for review by the public in the Air Quality section of the DEQ Web
Page: www.deq.state.ok.us.

INSPECTION

An initial compliance inspection was conducted on December 22, 2009. Present for the
inspection were Joelle Moman, HS&E Specialist of Cameron, and Mark Chen of Air Quality
Division. Records of throughput for paints, solvents and welding rod were inspected and found
to be in compliance with the limits of this permit. Both paint booths are each vented through an
arrestor filter. This facility was found constructed as described in the permit application. The
records are maintained and the facility is operating in accordance with the specific conditions of
this permit.
PERMIT MEMORANDUM 99-249-O (M-2)                                                              16



FEES PAID

Operating permit modification fee of $200.

SECTION VII. SUMMARY

The facility was constructed and is operating as described in the permit application. Ambient air
quality standards are not threatened at this site. There are no active Air Quality compliance and
enforcement issues concerning this facility. Issuance of the operating permit modification is
recommended
                               PERMIT TO OPERATE
                         AIR POLLUTION CONTROL FACILITY
                               SPECIFIC CONDITIONS

Cameron Compression Systems                                          Permit No. 99-249-O (M-2)
Natural Gas Compressor Assembly Plant
2101 SE 18th St. Oklahoma City

The permittee is authorized to operate in conformity with the specification submitted to Air Quality
on May 14, 2009, with supplemental information received August 21, 2009, December 22, 2009,
April 1, 2010, and October 4, 2010. The Evaluation Memorandum dated October 7, 2010,
explains the derivation of applicable permit requirements and estimates of emissions; however, it
does not contain operating limitations or permit requirements. Continuing operation under this
permit constitutes acceptance of, and consent to, the conditions contained herein:

1. Points of emissions and emission limitations for each point:

                             NOx                     CO                    VOC                     PM
Operation             lb/hr      TPY        lb/hr         TPY     lb/hr          TPY      lb/hr         TPY
Painting Booths        -----      -----      -----        -----     9.61         14.03     0.16         0.24
Welding                -----      -----      -----        -----    -----          -----    0.83         3.04
Engine Testing        25.66      17.45       2.99         2.04      3.64           2.47    -----        -----
R & D Lab               2.05       2.56      1.13         1.41      1.13           1.41    -----        -----

2. The permittee shall be authorized to operate the facility 24 hours per day, every day of the year,
   but not to exceed the following annual material usage (12-month rolling total).

     Paints and Solvents in Painting Operation                     Annual Usage (Gallon)
     H-I-S Paint Dark Grey, 9526                                          1,160
     H-I-S Paint BLM Carlsbad Canyon, 91L79                                 165
     H-I-S Paint Mid Con Dark Gray, 91G50                                   990
     H-I-S Paint BLM Desert Tan, 91L63                                      280
     H-I-S Paint BFI Blue, 91E04                                            620
     H-I-S Paint High Heat Black, 8314                                      100
     H-I-S Paint BLM Juniper Green, 91D28                                   560
     H-I-S Paint Cooper Network Gray, 91G57                                 720
     H-I-S Paint Colony Green, 91D132                                        70
     MAK Thinner                                                          1,900
     Urethane Catalyst                                                      390
     Special Blend Vinyl Thinner                                             25

      Welding Process                                                Annual Usage (lb)
      Welding Rod                                                        139,500
SPECIFIC CONDITIONS 99-249-O (M-2)                                                                   2

3. The fuel-burning equipment shall be fired with pipeline grade natural gas or grade defined in
   Part 72 having 0.5 grains TRS (Total Reduced Sulfur) per 100 SCF. Compliance can be
   shown by the following methods: for pipeline grade natural gas, a current gas company bill.
   Compliance shall be demonstrated at least once annually.

4. The annual production rate is limited to 340 assembled skid-mounted compressor units per
   year (or any 12 consecutive months), which includes all compressor units with various type,
   model, and horsepower.

5. Daily VOC emissions from the painting operation shall not exceed 100 lb for a working day
   to be exempt from the VOC limitations of 4.8 lb/gal and 6.5 lb/gal for primers and coatings,
   respectively, as stated in OAC 252:100-37-25(a). Record-keeping of daily paints/solvents
   usage and engineering calculation are required to determine the VOC emissions.

6. Alternative materials may be used which have equal or less VOC content as the materials
   listed in Specific Condition No. 2. The permittee shall notify Air Quality of any change in
   the quantity and types of products used at the facility that will increase the emission rate of
   the total VOC emission rate. For emission estimation, the VOC concentrations shall be
   based upon maximum concentration as listed on the respective MSD sheet. This notification
   shall be made in writing within 10 days of the change and may require permit modification.

7. The permittee shall operate both paint spray booths (Booth #1 and #2) with dry filters or with
   an equivalent (95% or more efficient) method for particulate matter emissions control.

8. Cleaning solvents used in cleaning painting guns/applicators shall be drained directly from
   the guns/applicators to containers which are closed and sealed except when draining is being
   conducted.

9. The permittee shall not cause, suffer, or allow the discharge of any smoke, fumes, aerosol,
   mist, gas, vapor, particulate matter, or any combination thereof, of a shade or density greater
   than 20% equivalent opacity except during short-term occurrences not to exceed six minutes
   in any sixty consecutive minutes nor three six-minute periods in any 24 hours. In no case
   shall the opacity exceed 60%.

10. The permittee shall not cause nor permit the discharge of any visible fugitive dust beyond the
    property line on which the emissions originated in such a manner as to damage or interfere with
    the use of adjacent properties, or cause air quality standards to be exceeded, or to interfere with
    the maintenance of air quality standards.

11. The owner/operator shall comply with all applicable requirements of the 40 CFR Part 63
    NESHAP: Area Source Standards for Nine Metal Fabrication and Finishing Source
    Categories, Subpart XXXXXX, by the initial compliance date July 25, 2011, for each
    affected facility including but not limited to:

   Applicability and Compliance Dates
   a. § 63.11514 Am I subject to this subpart?
   b. § 63.11515 What are my compliance dates?
SPECIFIC CONDITIONS 99-249-O (M-2)                                                            3

   Standards and Compliance Requirements
   c. § 63.11516 What are my standards and management practices?
   d. § 63.11517 What are my monitoring requirements?
   e. § 63.11519 What are my notification, recordkeeping, and reporting requirements?
   Other Requirements and Information
   f. § 63.11522 What definitions apply to this subpart?
   g. § 63.11523 What General Provisions apply to this subpart?

12. The following records shall be maintained on-site. All such records shall be made available
    to regulatory personnel upon request. These records shall be maintained for a period of at
    least five years after the time they are made.

   a. Summaries of the quantity/volume of each paint coating, primer, undercoating, solvent or
      thinner/cleaner, and welding rods usages (monthly and 12-month rolling total). Required
      records shall be sufficient to demonstrate compliance with the annual usage limitations of
      Specific Condition No. 2.
   b. Summary of assembled skid-mounted compressor units (monthly and 12-month rolling
      total).
   c. A material safety data sheet (MSDS) for each paint coating, solvent, and thinner/cleaner,
      which documents the composition in terms of pounds per gallon or grams per liter of each
      constituent.
   d. Inspection and maintenance of air pollution control devices (weekly).
   e. Amount of collected cleaning solvent or wastes for disposal (monthly and 12-month
      rolling total).
   f. For the fuel(s) burned, the appropriate document(s) as described in Specific Condition
      No. 3.
   g. Records required by 40 CFR Part 63 NESHAP, Subpart XXXXXX.

13. This permit supersedes all previous Air Quality permits, which are now null and void.
Ms. Joelle Moman, HS&E Specialist
Cameron Compression Systems
2101 S. E. 18th Street
Oklahoma City, OK 73129

Subject:      Operating Permit No. 99-249-O (M-2)
              Natural Gas Compressor Assembly Plant
              2101 S. E. 18th Street
              Oklahoma City, Oklahoma County, Oklahoma

Dear Ms. Moman:

Enclosed is the permit authorizing operation of the referenced facility above. Please note that
this permit is issued subject to standard and specific conditions, which are attached. These
conditions must be carefully followed since they define the limits of the permit and will be
confirmed by periodic inspections.

The requirement in minor source permits to maintain records of operations two years after the
date of recording has recently been changed to five years. This change has been made to
streamline overlapping recordkeeping requirements. This change does not apply retroactively to
records that were not previously required to be kept for five years.

Also note that you are required to annually submit an emissions inventory for this facility. An
emissions inventory must be completed on approved AQD forms and submitted (hardcopy or
electronically) by April 1st of every year. Any questions concerning the form or submittal
process should be referred to the Emissions Inventory Staff at 405-702-4100.

Thank you for your cooperation in this matter. If we may be of further service, or you have any
questions about this permit, please contact me at (405) 702-4196.

Sincerely,


Mark Chen, P.E., Senior Environmental Engineer
New Source Permits Section
AIR QUALITY DIVISION

Enclosure
               MINOR SOURCE PERMIT TO OPERATE / CONSTRUCT
                     AIR POLLUTION CONTROL FACILITY
                           STANDARD CONDITIONS
                               (April 8, 2010)

A. The issuing Authority for the permit is the Air Quality Division (AQD) of the Oklahoma
Department of Environmental Quality (DEQ) in accordance with and under the authority of the
Oklahoma Clean Air Act. The permit does not relieve the holder of the obligation to comply
with other applicable federal, state, or local statutes, regulations, rules, or ordinances. This
specifically includes compliance with the rules of the other Divisions of DEQ: Land Protection
Division and Water Quality Division.

B. A duly issued construction permit or authorization to construct or modify will terminate and
become null and void (unless extended as provided in OAC 252:100-7-15(g)) if the construction
is not commenced within 18 months after the date the permit or authorization was issued, or if
work is suspended for more than 18 months after it is commenced.        [OAC 252:100-7-15(f)]

C. The recipient of a construction permit shall apply for a permit to operate (or modified
operating permit) within 60 days following the first day of operation. [OAC 252:100-7-18(a)]

D. Unless specified otherwise, the term of an operating permit shall be unlimited.

E. Notification to the Air Quality Division of DEQ of the sale or transfer of ownership of this
facility is required and shall be made in writing by the transferor within 10 days after such date.
A new permit is not required.                                               [OAC 252:100-7-2(f)]

F.   The following limitations apply to the facility unless covered in the Specific Conditions:

1. No person shall cause or permit the discharge of emissions such that National Ambient Air
    Quality Standards (NAAQS) are exceeded on land outside the permitted facility.
                                                                               [OAC 252:100-3]
2. All facilities that emit air contaminants are required to file an emission inventory and pay
    annual operating fees based on the inventory. Instructions and forms are available on the
    Air Quality section of the DEQ web page. www.deq.state.ok.us               [OAC 252:100-5]
3. Deviations that result in emissions exceeding those allowed in this permit shall be reported
    consistent with the requirements of OAC 252:100-9, Excess Emission Reporting
    Requirements.                                                              [OAC 252:100-9]
4. Open burning of refuse and other combustible material is prohibited except as authorized in
    the specific examples and under the conditions listed in the Open Burning subchapter.
                                                                              [OAC 252:100-13]
5. No particulate emissions from new fuel-burning equipment with a rated heat input of 10
    MMBTUH or less shall exceed 0.6 lbs/MMBTU.                                [OAC 252:100-19]
6. No discharge of greater than 20% opacity is allowed except for short-term occurrences which
    consist of not more than one six-minute period in any consecutive 60 minutes, not to exceed
    three such periods in any consecutive 24 hours. In no case shall the average of any six-
    minute period exceed 60% opacity.                                         [OAC 252:100-25]
7. No visible fugitive dust emissions shall be discharged beyond the property line on which the
    emissions originate in such a manner as to damage or to interfere with the use of adjacent
MINOR SOURCE STANDARD CONDITIONS                                             April 8, 2010         2

     properties, or cause air quality standards to be exceeded, or interfere with the maintenance
     of air quality standards.                                                 [OAC 252:100-29]
8. No sulfur oxide emissions from new gas-fired fuel-burning equipment shall exceed 0.2
     lbs/MMBTU. No existing source shall exceed the listed ambient air standards for sulfur
     dioxide.                                                                  [OAC 252:100-31]
9. Volatile Organic Compound (VOC) storage tanks built after December 28, 1974, and with a
     capacity of 400 gallons or more storing a liquid with a vapor pressure of 1.5 psia or greater
     under actual conditions shall be equipped with a permanent submerged fill pipe or with an
     organic material vapor-recovery system.                             [OAC 252:100-37-15(b)]
10. All fuel-burning equipment shall at all times be properly operated and maintained in a
     manner that will minimize emissions of VOCs.                           [OAC 252:100-37-36]

G. Any owner or operator subject to provisions of NSPS shall provide written notification as
follows:                                                                  [40 CFR 60.7 (a)]

1. A notification of the date construction (or reconstruction as defined under §60.15) of an
   affected facility is commenced postmarked no later than 30 days after such date. This
   requirement shall not apply in the case of mass-produced facilities which are purchased in
   completed form.
2. A notification of any physical or operational change to an existing facility which may increase
   the emission rate of any air pollutant to which a standard applies, unless that change is
   specifically exempted under an applicable subpart or in §60.14(e). This notice shall be
   postmarked 60 days or as soon as practicable before the change is commenced and shall include
   information describing the precise nature of the change, present and proposed emission control
   systems, productive capacity of the facility before and after the change, and the expected
   completion date of the change. The Administrator may request additional relevant information
   subsequent to this notice.
3. A notification of the actual date of initial start-up of an affected facility postmarked within 15
   days after such date.
4. If a continuous emission monitoring system is included in the construction, a notification of the
   date upon which the test demonstrating the system performance will commence, along with a
   pretest plan, postmarked no less than 30 days prior to such a date.

H. Any owner or operator subject to provisions of NSPS shall maintain records of the
occurrence and duration of any start-up, shutdown, or malfunction in the operation of an affected
facility or any malfunction of the air pollution control equipment.            [40 CFR 60.7 (b)]

I. Any owner or operator subject to the provisions of NSPS shall maintain a file of all
measurements and other information required by this subpart recorded in a permanent file
suitable for inspection. This file shall be retained for at least five years following the date of
such measurements, maintenance, and records.                                      [40 CFR 60.7 (f)]

J. Any owner or operator subject to the provisions of NSPS shall conduct performance test(s)
and furnish to AQD a written report of the results of such test(s). Test(s) shall be conducted
within 60 days after achieving the maximum production rate at which the facility will be
operated, but not later than 180 days after initial start-up.                    [40 CFR 60.8]

				
DOCUMENT INFO
Shared By:
Categories:
Tags:
Stats:
views:13
posted:8/13/2011
language:English
pages:23