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Wrong Greg Tryon?

Greg Tryon

Senior Project Mananger

POET LLC

HQ Phone:  (605) 965-2200

Direct Phone: (605) ***-****direct phone

Email: g***@***.com

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

POET LLC

4615 N Lewis Ave

Sioux Falls, South Dakota,57104

United States

Company Description

POET, LLC is a privately held company with no stock listing. POET is a leader in biorefining through its efficient, vertically integrated approach to production. Today, POET has a network of 28 plants in seven states. POET provides turnkey development, design,...more

Web References(5 Total References)


Tipoff for a Whole New Ballgame - Vital | A news & media resource published by POET

www.vitalmagazineonline.com [cached]

For POET Design and Construction Project Manager Greg Tryon, pulling off the company's first retrofitting of an idled plant in 24 years was a task he describes as "both easy and difficult."
"Some parts of the project were quite simple to do, while some others were a little more challenging," says Tryon. "In those latter areas, our engineers sometimes had to get pretty creative to put POET technology into an existing plant." Tryon says it helped that the plant was basically in good shape for as long as it had sat idle. He also said that overall, the plant presented a good foundation upon which to build. And while some aspects - like adding more corn storage - were pretty routine, other parts were trickier. "Some things on-site didn't match the original drawings," says Tryon. "There were cases where 'we thought we had X when we instead had Y,' and we had to adjust on the fly to handle those." Another factor which complicated matters was the Indiana winter, one of the snowiest and coldest in years, coupled with some original design features. "Most POET plants are built with the majority of the equipment inside, but here, most of it is outside," says Tryon. "With the bulk of construction taking place during the winter, that did make it challenging, and there were times where we fell behind schedule. However, we had a lot of good contractors, and were eventually able to catch up." As a result of the differences in original design, Tryon says that the Cloverdale plant will look noticeably different from other POET plants, with not many closed buildings and much exposed equipment. But regarding the finished product, he was unequivocal. "This facility will be absolutely as good as any other POET plant," states Tryon. "The addition of BPX, Total Water Recovery, and the better emission controls, plus the other changes we've made, will put this on par with the rest of them." As the construction phase of the Cloverdale project was winding down, Tryon reflected on the experience. "This one's been different, with some unique challenges compared to other POET plants, but it's been fun," he says.


Tipoff for a Whole New Ballgame - Vital | A news & media resource published by POET

www.vitalbypoet.com [cached]

For POET Design and Construction Project Manager Greg Tryon, pulling off the company's first retrofitting of an idled plant in 24 years was a task he describes as "both easy and difficult."
"Some parts of the project were quite simple to do, while some others were a little more challenging," says Tryon. "In those latter areas, our engineers sometimes had to get pretty creative to put POET technology into an existing plant." Tryon says it helped that the plant was basically in good shape for as long as it had sat idle. He also said that overall, the plant presented a good foundation upon which to build. And while some aspects - like adding more corn storage - were pretty routine, other parts were trickier. "Some things on-site didn't match the original drawings," says Tryon. "There were cases where 'we thought we had X when we instead had Y,' and we had to adjust on the fly to handle those." Another factor which complicated matters was the Indiana winter, one of the snowiest and coldest in years, coupled with some original design features. "Most POET plants are built with the majority of the equipment inside, but here, most of it is outside," says Tryon. "With the bulk of construction taking place during the winter, that did make it challenging, and there were times where we fell behind schedule. However, we had a lot of good contractors, and were eventually able to catch up." As a result of the differences in original design, Tryon says that the Cloverdale plant will look noticeably different from other POET plants, with not many closed buildings and much exposed equipment. But regarding the finished product, he was unequivocal. "This facility will be absolutely as good as any other POET plant," states Tryon. "The addition of BPX, Total Water Recovery, and the better emission controls, plus the other changes we've made, will put this on par with the rest of them." As the construction phase of the Cloverdale project was winding down, Tryon reflected on the experience. "This one's been different, with some unique challenges compared to other POET plants, but it's been fun," he says.


Product lifecycle management | Engineer Live

www.engineerlive.com [cached]

"Making product information accessible where and when it is needed is critical to productivity and the success of our business," said Greg Tryon, Director of Engineering at POET Biorefining, in Chancellor, South Dakota, USA.


People of POET: The Problem Solver - Vital | A news & media resource published by POET

vitalmagazineonline.com [cached]

Stevenson and Greg Tryon, Senior Project Manager, POET Design & Construction, worked together on the original construction of Marion, and will again work together during the expansion project.
"The big benefit of him being back is his experience with the site," Tryon says. Stevenson has a steady approach to overseeing contractors and the construction progress, Tryon says.


The Sports Page

www.fostoriafocus.com [cached]

Members of the 2000-2001 Arcadia High School varsity boys basketball team are (kneeling, from left) Jason Mattox, manager; Nate Abbott, Nick Frankart, Andy Noel, David Sopher, Eric Coleman, Ian reinhart, Greg Tryon, manager; (standing, from left) Eric Roemer, the team's new head coach; Curtis Frisch, Derek Smith, Cary Wade, Ryan Pessell, Jerry Blevins, Grant Saum, and Dennis Bannick, assistant coach.Members of the 2000-2001 Arcadia High School junior varsity boys basketball team are (kneeling, from left) Jason Mattox, manager; Jason Dunfee, Darick Cook, Kurt Brickner, Tyler Lunn, Greg Tryon, manager; (standing, from left) Eric Roemer, head varsity coach; Andy Smith, Ian Reinhart, Derek Smith, Cory Miller, Jerry Risner, Eric Coleman, and Dennis Bannick, junior varsity coach.


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