Electric Frac
IntelliFrac uses electricity, instead of diesel to power the pumps that inject fluids into the ground to fracture the rock and create a pathway for oil and gas to flow.
Electric Frac

The IntelliFrac electric pumping unit is electricity-powered JR7000QPE Quintuplex Plunger Pump it boosts power and efficiency to hydraulic fracking operations. The IntelliFrac is compact, highly efficient, and requires low maintenance. The IntelliFrac fleet reduces the overall logistics cost of operations since a single truck can carry all the auxiliaries needed for fracking operations. We are enhancing your operations mobility by giving your fracking operations the added advantage of switching sites quickly. 

The IntelliFrac can be used on the grid or integrated with Jereh's Power2Go (Gas Turbine Generator Set). The Power2Go (Gas Turbine Generator Set) will convert gas from your rig to electricity, and IntelliFrac will use this electricity to run Hydraulic Fracturing operations. 

Make your power with Power2Go and run your hydraulic fracking operations with IntelliFrac. Reduce operation costs and increase efficiency significantly with the help of Jereh. Jereh is one of the leading oilfield equipment manufacturers, which means we offer customized products based on your hydraulic fracturing equipment needs. Get in touch with us for details. 

Up-close view of a electric hydraulic fracturing unit design.
Up-close view of a electric hydraulic fracturing unit design.
Bring you sustainable development
Smaller Footprint
Runs on electricity – Powered by the Grid or by Jereh's Power2Go (Gas Turbine Generator Set)
Equipped with 7000 HP Plunger Pump
Max. Flow Rate 18.9 BPM
Customizable based on your needs
  • 7000HP Plunger Pump
7000HP Plunger Pump
  • Plunger Dia. (5")

  • Carrier: Trailer

  • Electric Motor: 6,000 HP VF Motor

  • Motor Voltage: 3,300 VAC

  • VFD 6,000 hp

  • Max. Working Pressure: 16,200 psi

  • Max. Flowrate: 18.9 bpm

  • Weight: 128,980 lbs

  • Overall Dimensions: 730 x 102 x 165 in

7000HP Plunger Pump
Case study