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Opacity Monitoring Applications

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    Monitoring solutions for the opacity and dust monitoring

    There is a requirement for many small boiler operators to monitor Opacity to determine the smoke density emitted from the boiler. On small boilers we recommend the DCEM 1001 Opacity monitor; this simple, low cost monitor   has high efficiency air purges use compressed air to ensure that optical surfaces are virtually free of dust or debris contamination. This ensures minimal maintenance is required on the sensors.

    By Codel International Ltd based in Bakewell, UNITED KINGDOM.

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    Monitoring solutions for the dust monitors areas

    For large combustion plants and power plants we offer the DCEM 2100 particulate monitor. This monitor is certified to EN 15267 part 3 QAL 1 for all industrial processes including waste incineration. It offers outputs in Transmission, Opacity and mg/m3 (when calibrated against a Standard Reference Method). The DCEM 2100 offers real-time zero and span calibration and an efficient air purge system to prevent optical contamination.

    By Codel International Ltd based in Bakewell, UNITED KINGDOM.

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    Gas monitoring instruments and systems for titanium dioxide

    Titanium dioxide is the most important white pigment used in the polymer industry. It is widely used, because it efficiently scatters visible light, thereby imparting whiteness, brightness, and opacity when incorporated into a plastic product.

    By Gasmet Technologies Oy based in Helsinki, FINLAND.

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    Tunnel solutions for the extractive areas

    In some countries they do not allow tunnel atmosphere monitors to be mounted on the tunnel wall; also, where there is a single bore it is very difficult to gain access for maintenance purposes. The TunnelTech 400 series are extractive gaseous pollutant and visibility monitors and extract a gas and dust sample from the tunnel bore and carry to a remote analyser. This allows maintenance to take place without affecting tunnel traffic flow.

    By Codel International Ltd based in Bakewell, UNITED KINGDOM.

  • 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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