I have been interested in (the concept of) large frame industrial combustion turbine supercharging since the early 90's. However, although I believe the concept has merit and has been done successfully in at least one location nearly 3 or 4 decades ago, the concept has not evolved since. Perhaps this is the free market at work, or survival of the fittest (in CT uprate concepts,) but nonetheless I feel if the concept as demonstrated 40 years ago is improved upon it may offer a lower cost method (than typical methods) to offset the power derate of an industrial combustion turbine generator due to warm ambient air temperatures. I recently came up with a new idea on how to possibly increase the air density of the air being drawn into the 1st stage of the axial compressor, but do not have the necessary fluid mechanic skills to determine if the concept is feasible or not. Thus, I am out looking for answers or trying to vet the idea to see if it has merit or if it does not, and even possibly violates laws of energy or thermodynamics. The concept of inlet pressurization to increase density and mass flow of the combustion turbine in warm weather has always had to compete against both simpler and more complex methods that are more typical and well accepted. These include inlet spray cooling, evaporative cooling, inlet cooling with refrigeration cycles, and others. Please let me know if you are interested in vetting this idea and I will explain further.