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UTW Ural Turbine Works was Founded on October 2, 1938.
Chronology of UTZ history
The plant changed its name over time, but the quality of its products remained consistently high:

1938 - 1948 – The Ural Turbine Works

1948 - 1976 – The Ural Turbine Motor Works

1976 - 2004 – The Turbine Motor Works

2004 - present – The Ural Turbine Works

The Ural Turbine Works has developed a number of landmark machines for the domestic power industry. The T-100, the most widespread turbine in the former USSR, the T-250, the reliable machine for power supply of large cities, as well as the T-295, the most powerful serial heating turbine for its replacement, the T-63, the efficient turbine for the combined cycle, as well as the power plants for modern nuclear icebreakers. Plant equipment is used in the countries of Eastern Europe, Italy, Egypt, Mongolia, China, Korea, India, and Japan.

The Products of the Ural turbine manufacturers are characterized by high reliability and durability from the beginning. The AT-12 is the first steam turbine with a capacity of 12 thousand kilowatts was assembled and tested in May 1941. Despite the fact that it was the first UTW turbine, it operated smoothly for 48 years.

Year after year, the plant increases the unit capacity of the steam turbines produced: 25, 50, 100(110), 135(140), 175(185), 250, 295 MW. A group of the plant's employees was awarded the USSR State Prize in 1951 and 1979 and the Lenin Prize in 1966 for mastering steam turbine production.

Currently, the UTW produces condensing and heating turbines for steam power plants, steam turbines for combined cycle power units, marine type turbines for ships equipped with nuclear power plants, develops power island equipment for waste incineration plants.
Today, the plant participates in the construction of new power units in Moscow, Yuzhno-Sakhalinsk, Kaliningrad, Kazan, and other Russian cities, implements joint projects with energy companies in Mongolia, Belarus, and Kazakhstan.


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