Volatile organic compound recovery by Brayton cycle heat pump
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Volatile organic compound recovery by Brayton cycle heat pump

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Published by Electric Power Research Institute in Palo Alto, CA .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementPrepared by Southern California Edison Co. ; Applied Utility Systems, Inc.
ContributionsSouthern California Edison Company., Applied Utility Systems, Inc.
The Physical Object
Paginationv. (various).
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19927674M

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The US Department of Energy's (DOE's) Office of Industrial Technologies (OIT) sponsors research and development (R & D) to improve the energy efficiency of American industry and to provide for fuel flexibility. Working closely with industry, OIT has successfully developed more than 50 new technologies that saved industry approximately 80 trillion Btu (84 quadrillion joules) of energy in. Solvent Recovery Using the Brayton Cycle Heat Pump Nirmal Jain 3M Paul E. Scheihing Program Manager U. S. Department of Energy Office of Industrial Technologies Abstract A progression of designs to control volatile organic compound (VOC) emission streams using a reverse Brayton cycle are described in this paper. This Phase 1 report documents 3M's work in close working relationship with its subcontractor Nuclear Consulting Services (Nucon) for the preliminary conceptual design of an advanced Brayton cycle heat pump for the recovery of VOC. The Nucon designed Brayton cycle heat pump for the recovery of methyl ethyl ketone and toluene from coating operations at 3M Weatherford, OK, was used as a . a method for VOC recovery and recycling. A Brayton-cycle heat pump can condense volatile organic compounds (VOCs) from an air stream, which offers the potential for both recovery and either on-site or off-site recycle of a wide range of VOCs. The VOC-laden air stream can.

  Thermodynamic analysis of a volatile organic compounds (VOCs) condensation recovery system combined with mixed-refrigerant J-T (MRJT) refrigeration is illustrated in this paper, which provides an effective and economical choice for petroleum plants. Featuring cryo-condensation technology, our volatile organic compound (VOC) recovery system is a highly efficient, flexible alternative to destructive and adsorptive technologies. Using liquid nitrogen as the refrigerant, the cryo-condensation process cools the emissions in a process stream to very low temperatures in proprietary and patented. compound, an even less volatile compound should be used as for instance ethanol (Tc = K). As shown in Figure 2, a composition of nearly 90 % CO performances on the high pressure side of the cycle for heat pump applications. All these compounds have critical temperatures above the critical temperature of the CO 2 ( K). TABLE 1. Volatile Organic Compounds (VOC) Recovery Systems. Volatile Organic Compounds (VOC) are light components of crude oil, which evaporate during loading operations or during the carriage of high-volatility crude oil cargoes. The cargo vapour needs to be vented to the atmosphere to prevent pressures in the tank reaching dangerous levels.

  Emission of volatile organic compounds (VOCs) is a major source of air pollution, and condensation is an ideal method for VOC recovery. However, with the increasingly strict regulations on VOC emissions, the traditional condensation method cannot meet the requirements of the existing VOC emission standards due to its restriction of the refrigeration temperature. In air pollution control, adsorption is employed to remove volatile organic compounds (VOCs) from low to medium concentration gas streams, when a stringent outlet concentration must be met and/or recovery of the VOC is desired. Adsorption itself is a phenomenon where gas.   Volatile Organic Compounds in the Atmosphere describes the current state of knowledge of the chemistry of VOCs as well as the methods and techniques to analyse gaseous and particulate organic compounds in the atmosphere. The aim is to provide an authoritative review to address the needs of both graduate students and active researchers in the.   1 U.S. Department of Energy, Combined Heat and Power Technology Fact Sheet Series – Microturbines, 2 U.S. DOE Combined Heat and Power Installation Database, data compiled through Decem 3 Combined cycle CHP systems use some of the thermal energy from a gas turbine to produce additional electricity with a steam turbine. Table 1.