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exhaust stack Applications

  • Stack Testing for Rod Mill Exhaust Stack

    STEEL INDUSTRY: Conducted particulate testing and continuous emission monitoring of a rod mill exhaust stack. In addition, testing was performed to determine emissions associated with a slow cooling pen associated with ball mill production.

    By AirSource Technologies, Inc. based in Shawnee, KANSAS (USA).

  • Stack Testing for Power Generation Plants

    POWER GENERATION INDUSTRY: Conducted detailed measurements of volumetric flow, oxygen, and carbon dioxide levels in huge main ducts in the Economizer Outlet, Air Heater Inlet, and Exhaust Stack locations in order to evaluate overall plant and control system performance

    By AirSource Technologies, Inc. based in Shawnee, KANSAS (USA).

  • Gas detection analyzers for pollution control

    Government and environmental groups are forcing industries with medium to high VOC exhausts to reduce emissions by as much as 98%. Incineration using pollution control devices such as oxidizers and flare stacks is one way to bring the exhaust emissions in line with the regulations. Capturing and reusing solvent in a solvent recovery system is another way.

    By Control Instruments Corporation based in Fairfield, NEW JERSEY (USA).

  • Air scrubber wastewater solution

    Air Scrubbers strip out contaminants from exhaust stacks typically by trickling a stream of salt solution through a bed of media to extract contaminants by putting them into solution. The salts found in these solutions are typically sulfates, chlorides, and carbonates. Air Scrubber wastewater tends to have high total dissolved solids (TDS) or salts. Air Scrubber Wastewater cannot be simply flushed down the drain. Many companies choose to avoid the headaches of labor-intensive wastewater treatment technologies such as chemical treatment or filtration and simply pay to haul the wastewater. This however, can become quite expensive.

    By ENCON Evaporators based in Hooksett, NEW HAMPSHIRE (USA).

  • Opacity monitoring for continuous emissions

    The history of air pollution regulation dates back as far as the 13th century when in 1273, Edward I (Longshanks) of England prohibited the burning of sea coal in London. The smoke produced by its combustion was considered detrimental to human health. By the late 19th and early 20th centuries, regulations were being passed that sought to control air pollution predominantly for smoke and odour control. Traditionally, regulators were concerned with the visual impact of the discharge from a stack or chimney. Therefore, emission limits were expressed in terms of colour or opacity. Modern methods for opacity measurement still use the darkness of the stack gases to measure the amount of smoke or dust emitted within the exhaust gases.

    By DynOptic Systems Ltd based in Brackley, UNITED KINGDOM.

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