waste heat Equipment

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  • Category: Energy & Renewables ×

  • Subcategory: Waste to Energy ×

  • Keyword: waste heat ×

VacuDry - Mercury Recovery / NORM Wastes

by econ industries GmbH     based in Starnberg, GERMANY

Applications and design, Process: Indirect Heated Vacuum Thermal Desorption / Vacuum Distillation. Source: By-product from industrial processes, e.g. Chloralkali electrolysis Mercury contaminated sludge from natural gas drilling, oil and gas NORM Residues from fungicidal production, wood impregnation, amalgamation or recycled fluorescent tubes ...

Waste Heat Recovery Systems

by Water Equipment Services, Inc. (WES, Inc)     based in Sarasota, FLORIDA (USA)

WES Industries offers its customers the ability to capture waste heat already generated and convert it into clean energy.  Waste heat recovery is the process of recovering heat discharged as a byproduct of one process to provide heat needed to produce energy to be used in other processes. Energy has always been a significant component of ...

Power+ Generator - Model 6500 - up to 110kWe - Waste Heat To Power - Output

by ElectraTherm     based in Reno, NEVADA (USA)

The Power 6500+ Generator is ElectraTherm’s largest output machine, producing up to 110kWe of fuel-free, emission-free electricity utilizing ElectraTherm’s  proven Organic Rankine Cycle (ORC) technology.

Waste Heat Recovery Systems

by heat 11 GmbH & Co. KG     based in GERMANY

Do not let your money go up the chimney! Make best use of the waste heat in order to increase the energy efficiency of your plant. From the hot water preparation via the process heat supply to power generation - we find the optimum solution.

Waste Heat Evaporators

by A.B.E. Environmental Technologies Inc.     based in ONTARIO (CANADA)

Our Patented Waste Heat Evaporators (WHE's) are the ultimate in energy efficiency, capturing waste heat from your facility to produce condensate at rates between 3 LPM to 5,000 LPM. High temperature evaporation of water from industrial wastes presents several challenges including corrosion, scaling, deposit build-up and emission concerns. The ABE ...

Cyclone - Model WHE - Waste Heat Engine

by Cyclone Power Technologies, Inc.     based in Pompano Beach, FLORIDA (USA)

Cyclone’s Waste Heat Engine (WHE, pronounced “we”) recaptures heat from external sources to create steam which powers the engine. The WHE models are designed to run a grid-tied or primary electric power generator while producing ZERO Emissions. All WHE operations are currently run through Cyclone’s subsidiary Cyclone-WHE ...

Waste Heat or Digester Gas

by Gryphon Environmental     based in Hartford, KENTUCKY (USA)

The use of digester gas or the recovered heat from cogeneration at municipal WWT sites represents the largest opportunity for drying in the United States and abroad. It has several advantages: It uses existing, yet unused, energy source available at the site. It reduces Green House Gas Emissions (GHG’s) – opening up grant and tax ...

Waste Heat Refrigeration

by Sep-Pro Systems, Inc.     based in Houston, TEXAS (USA)

There are hundreds of applications where available waste energy could be used to generate refrigeration. A few of these applications would be in the food processing industry where exhaust heat from a power generating turbine could be used to drive an ammonia-water absorption refrigeration cycle to produce low temperature refrigeration. Bio-gas ...

Model SRU Series - Condensing Waste Heat Recovery Units

by Sidel Systems USA Inc.     based in Atascadero, CALIFORNIA (USA)

Here are highlights of the technical details about our Sidel Condensing Economizers. We’ll also explain how our products can help meet your energy-efficiency goals and provide your organization with the greatest ROI possible. If you would like more details or have any questions, we invite you to call Sid Abma at 800.668.5003. There’s ...

Cyclone - WHE - Waste Heat Engine Opportunities

by Cyclone Power Technologies, Inc.     based in Pompano Beach, FLORIDA (USA)

According to the U.S. Department of Energy, the industrial sector accounts for approximately one third of all energy used in the United States, consuming approximately 32 quadrillion Btu of energy annually and, as a result, emitting about 1,680 million metric tons of carbon dioxide – about one-third of fossil fuel related greenhouse gas ...

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