denox catalyst Articles

  • Turbulent Mixing in DeNOx Plants

    Industrial plant designers guarantee certain efficiency. In DeNOx plants for example the mixing process has a major influence on the efficiency. Sulzer Innotec can revert to several years experience in the simulation of turbulent mixing allowing us to quantitatively predict such applications. DeNOx plants In the last quarter century, air pollution has become a global environmental problem. ...


  • Fast, simultaneous and continuous monitoring of NOx and NH3 in DeNOx applications

    In DeNOx systems using urea injection with ammonia (NH3) as a reducing agent, the flow rate and control of NH3 must be continuously adjusted and controlled to prevent excess NH3 emissions (slip), to reduce environmental impact and cost of reagents. To optimize this process, it is essential to use an emissions analysis system for simultaneous and continuous monitoring of NOx and NH3. For preparing ...


    By Environnement S.A

  • 80-95% NOx Reduction SCR without the use of urea

    A new, patented catalyst developed by scientists at the U.S. Department of Energy's (DOE) Argonne National Laboratory that can reliably and economically reduce between 95 percent and 100 percent of the nitrogen oxide (NOx) emissions from diesel fueled engines has been licensed to Integrated Fuel Technologies, Inc. (IFT), a Kirkland, Wash.-based start-up company. IFT plans to integrate the ...


  • The Right Mix for Clean Air

    Reducing air pollution is an increasingly important topic all around the world. Many governments—also in developing countries—set new limits for emissions such as nitrogen oxides in flue gas. Sulzer offers advanced mixing technology for flue gas cleaning. The installation in a large power plant shows that these high-performance mixers can cope with the most difficult requirements. ...


    By Sulzer

  • NOx in Non-Utility Industries - Part II - Control options and monitoring methodology

     This the second in a two-part series. Part I, which appeared in our June 2001 issue focuses on air emission origins of nitrogen oxides (NOx) in non-utility industries. Choice of the NOx control technology is dependent on many factors, including regulatory requirements, technical feasibility, cost and public perception. Figure 1, compiled based on publications [1-5], presents a summary of ...


  • NOx in Non-Utility Industries - Part I NOx in Non-Utility Industries - Part I - Air emission origins, best control solutions and monitoring methodology for nitrogen oxides

     Problems with reducing nitrogen oxides (NOx) are widespread in the general process industries. These industries, together with medium size utility and power generators contribute about 15 percent of global NOx emissions. The emission sources addressed include various heaters employed in chemical and petrochemical plants, nitric and sulfuric acid plants, glass furnaces, iron and steel mills, ...


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