Subsea Production Manifold Systems
Vertical and horizontal designs
Commingle and direct produced fluids from multiple wells.
Comply with API 641 and ISO 15848-1 standards for fugitive emissions reduction
CAMERON T30 Series fully welded ball valves reduce the total cost of ownership by minimizing fugitive emissions, simplifying maintenance, and eliminating valve replacement or upgrading at a later date to satisfy environmental regulations.
They combine the strength of forged components with a compact lightweight spherical design that eliminates body flanges, reducing overall size and potential leak paths. In addition, the superior stem sealing system is elastomer-free. The valves provide a longer service life and optimal resistance to pipeline pressures and stresses.
Since their introduction in 1960, CAMERON T30 Series valves have become some of the most trusted and recognized ball valves in the industry. Their design and construction provide a cost-effective, reliable, long-lasting flow control solution for a wide range of applications, from pipelines to subsea manifolds. Even today, these valves continue to exceed industry requirements.
CAMERON T30 Series valves require minimal maintenance, which improves production uptime. Designed to eliminate the need for lubrication, the valves enable maintenance without reducing pressure in the pipeline or removing the valve.
The valves can be equipped with a mechanism that makes both seat rings rotate at the end of the closing operation. Rotating seat rings are self-cleaning, distribute wear, ensure optimal sealing contact, and facilitate the distribution of any injected flush, grease, or sealant.
A bidirectional, trunnion-mounted ball valve with a lightweight spherical body design and superior stem seal design.
For a long time, operators have thought that a trunnion-mounted ball valve can be opened under full differential pressure.
Choosing the right valve for your application is the first step in achieving a safer pipeline operation.
The CAMERON brand has been synonymous with advanced technology and reliability since 1922, when John Smither Abercrombie and Harry Cameron combined forces to develop the first successful blowout preventer for oil wells (granted a Mechanical Engineering Landmark in July 2003 by ASME).