industrial ventilation control Applications
Ventilation Air Methane (VAM) is a Greenhouse Gas (GHG) released by coal or mineral mining operations, it is also commonly known as Coal Mine Methane (CMM). The air pollutants from this process have a global warming potential 21 times greater than carbon dioxide, which is another well known GHG. As alternative energy technologies have developed, methane is increasingly used to generate electricity and heat. Landfills and mines represent two of the most abundant sources, however reports indicate that more than 50% of all VAM is exhausted from mine ventilation systems and remains unutilized.
By Anguil Environmental Systems, Inc. based in Milwaukee, WISCONSIN (USA).
Coal-bed Methane Abatement – Coal mine ventilation of methane.
By Catalytic Products International (CPI) based in Lake Zurich, ILLINOIS (USA).
The heating, ventilation, and air conditioning industry refers to the technology of indoor temperature control. A sub-discipline of mechanical engineering, HVAC systems are crucial in the design of residential as well as commercial structures. These systems control the temperature, and also the quality of the air that gets circulated, by replacing or exchanging the air in a particular space. Heating, cooling and ventilation systems require high-quality, precision-engineered parts, such as those manufactured by PROCO Products. PROCO operates worldwide, and maintains one of the largest product inventories in North America.
By Proco Products, Inc. based in Stockton, CALIFORNIA (USA).
Many industries are involved in coating products with solvent-borne materials and then employing ovens or dryers to remove the solvents from the finished product. The key hazard is an explosion from the build up of solvent vapors in the oven or dryer atmosphere. This buildup could occur by a malfunction in the production process such as: a sudden or improper amount of coating, a change in ventilation controls or excessive speed. In any of these cases, the concentration of flammable vapor has an opportunity to rise above safe levels, creating a potentially explosive mixture of vapor in air.
By Control Instruments Corporation based in Fairfield, NEW JERSEY (USA).
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