The full coal-fired experience is here

Coal-fired power is reliable when you need it the most - cold winters. It is still more than 30 percent of the U.S. generation mix and it’s still adding capacity globally.

Coal-fired on the exhibit floor 

exhibit floor

Coal-fired-related exhibitors

This year, we have many exhibitors focusing on coal. 

1. Hilco
2. National Steel City, LLC
3. Parker Hannifin
4. SPX Flow
5. Stanley Consultants

exhibition 2.0

Exhibition 2.0

We're reimagining the floor networking experience with these key additions: 

1. Initiate! All-new start-up zone 
2. Enhanced Knowledge Hubs More space & more FREE content
3. Food & Networking Hots Spots No need to walk for a bite and a quick meet
4. MATCH! Meeting zone (available for participating exhibitors)
5. Organized Intl & Technology Pavilions Making a big floor small again

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Coal-fired in the content program


Summit track

The future of coal-fired generation track

Coal-fired generation is not going away any time soon. Although plant retirements are accelerating in the U.S. and other parts of the world...

Knowledge hub

Knowledge hub

The future of conventional power

There are more than 62,000 power plants operating in the world today. At least two-thirds of those are conventional power plants...

POWERGEN Univeristy

POWERGEN University

PGU 303: Modern Boiler-Turbine Control Strategies and Tuning for Improved Ramping and Frequency Response


Breakfast Roundtable

Breakfast roundtables

These roundtable discussions provide excellent opportunities to network with peers while engaging with industry experts. We have a roundtable focusing on coal-fired power plants.

Coal-fired in the media

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Power Engineering

New Ceres report: U.S. utilities continue march away from coal


The report found that in 2017, for the first year ever, zero-carbon resources accounted for more electricity generation (35.4 percent) th...

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Power Engineering International

The Dutch import story behind Britain’s no-coal record


Between May 17-31, Britain saw its first two-week period without domestic coal-fired power stations generating electricity since the 1880s.