Symposium on Electrostatic Precipitators for the Control of Fine Particles
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Symposium on Electrostatic Precipitators for the Control of Fine Particles

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Published by Environmental Protection Agency, Office of Research and Development, for sale by the National Technical Information Service in Washington, Springfield, Va .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Electrostatic precipitation -- Congresses.,
  • Dust -- Removal -- Congresses.,
  • Dust control -- Congresses.,
  • Electrostatic precipitation -- Mathematical models -- Congresses.,
  • Field emission -- Congresses.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Charles E. Feazel, editor.
SeriesEnvironmental protection technology series ; EPA-670/2-75-016, Research reporting series -- EPA-650/2-75-016.
ContributionsFeazel, Charles E., United States. Environmental Protection Agency. Office of Research and Development., Southern Research Institute (Birmingham, Ala.).
The Physical Object
Paginationxi, 489 p. :
Number of Pages489
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15213759M

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1. J Air Pollut Control Assoc. Feb;25(2) Proceedings: Symposium on the use of electrostatic precipitators for the control of fine particles. the electrostatic precipitation process as the major instru-ment for high efficiency control of fine particle emissions in heavy industry in the United States. Growth in applica-tions and the trends toward very high collection efficiencies are shown. Broader aspects and highlights of precipitator technology are examined, together with some of. Enhanced Fine Particle and Mercury Emission Control Using the Indigo Agglomerator Rodney Truce, Luke Wilkinson Emission Reductions at a Chinese Power Station John Wilkins, Luke Wilkinson, D. Li On-line Measurement of Hazardous Fine Particles for the Future APC Technology Christer Lofstrom, Karsten Poulsen Fine particle fabric filtrationSymposium on the Use of Wet Scrubbers for the Control of Fine Particles, San Diego, Calif., Fine particle scrubbingSymposium on the Use of Electrostatic Precipitators for the Control of Fine Particles, Pensacola Beach, Fla., Fine particle electrostatic precipitation. Series Title.

A novel wet electrostatic precipitator is designed for control of fine aerosol from humid effluent gases. It operates on the principle of unipolar particle charging in a DC corona discharge in a high velocity (> 20 m/s) ionizing stage and aerosol precipitation in the low velocity . An electrostatic precipitator (ESP) is a particle control device that uses electrical forces to move the particles out of the flowing gas stream and onto collector plates. The particles are given an electrical charge by forcing them to pass through a corona, a region in which gaseous ions flow. For more information, see the box Monitoring and the CAM Rule.. Costs. Costs of electrostatic precipitators are discussed in the EPA Air Pollution Control Cost Manual *, Section 6, Chapter 3 - Electrostatic Precipitators (Sixth Edition) (70 pp, K, About PDF) of monitoring systems, both Continuous Emission Monitors and parametric monitoring systems, are addressed in the EPA Air. Electrostatic precipitators are very efficient collectors of very fine particles. However, the amount of dust collected is directly proportional to the current drawn, so that the electrical energy used by an electrostatic precipitator can be substantial, with resulting high operating cost.

Electrostatic precipitators and fabric filters are currently the technologies of choice for coal-fired power generation facilities as they can meet current and pending legislation particulate matter levels while cleaning large volumes of flue gas, achieve very high collection efficiencies, and remove fine particles. Electrostatic precipitator, also called electrostatic air cleaner, a device that uses an electric charge to remove certain impurities—either solid particles or liquid droplets—from air or other gases in smokestacks and other flues. The precipitator functions by applying energy only to the particulate matter being collected, without significantly impeding the flow of gases. "Electrostatic Precipitation" includes selected papers presented at the 11th International Conference on Electrostatic Precipitation. It presents the newest developments in electrostatic precipitation, flue gas desulphurization (FGD), selective catalytic reduction (SCR), and non-thermal plasma techniques for multi-pollutants emission control. For small flow rates where electrostatic precipitators are economically not feasible, a new type of wet scrubber may be an alternative. Industrial separation of fine particles with difficult.