by U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, Industrial Environmental Research Laboratory, National Technical Information Service [distributor in Research Triangle Park, NC, Springfield, Va .
Written in English
|Statement||by Leslie E. Sparks ; prepared for U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, Office of Research and Development.|
|Series||Interagency energy/environment R&D program report -- EPA-600/7-79-118, Research reporting series -- EPA-600/7-79-118.|
|Contributions||Industrial Environmental Research Laboratory (Research Triangle Park, N.C.). Particulate Technology Branch|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vi, 24 p. :|
|Number of Pages||24|
In-stack plume opacity from electrostatic precipitator/scrubber system at Harrington unit 1 Author: L E Sparks ; Industrial Environmental Research Laboratory (Research Triangle Park, N.C.). The electrostatic precipitator remains one of the most cost-effective means of controlling the emission of particulates from most industrial processes, including pollution from power stations. The author reviews the basic theory and operation of precipitators, the characteristics of gas and particulates that impact on design and operation, and Cited by: Wet Scrubbers). Subdivisions in Electrostatic Precipitators Electrostatic Precipitators can be subdivided according to: 1) Operating mode, with three types: dry (the most usual), wet, and condensing (wet) units. 2) Flow direction, with horizontal gas flow (the most usual), or vertical,File Size: KB. What is an Electrostatic Precipitator? An electrostatic precipitator ESP is a large, industrial emission-control unit. It is designed to trap and remove dust particles from the exhaust gas stream of an industrial process by using the force of an electric field.
A schematic diagram of experimental system is shown in Fig. 1. The experimental system consists of the diesel engine, the heat exchanger and the electrostatic precipitator (ESP). Emissions from a diesel engine generator (Denyo, DASS-IV, displacement volume of cc) using residual fuel oil (ENEOS, LSA 01) with % load were Size: KB. Electrostatic precipitators and scrubbers 1. Electrostatic precipitator (ESP), or electrostatic air cleaner • It is a particulate collection device that removes particles from a flowing gas (such as air) using the force of an induced electrostatic charge. THEORY Electrostatic Precipitator Electrostatic Precipitator (ESP) is a particulate collection device which uses electrostatic force to remove or separate the particles from a gas stream. Initially, ESP has been used to control fly ash from coal fired power plants to eliminate the fine. ELECTROSTATIC PRECIPITATOR 1. Electrostatic precipitators: This electrical equipment was first introduced by Dr.F.G. Cottel in and was first economically used in for removal of dust and ash particles with the exhaust gases of thermal power plants 2.
ESP (Electrostatic precipitator) 1. Prepared by: Gaurav 2. Electrostatic precipitator (ESP)- PRINCIPLE: An electrostatic precipitator (ESP) is a device that removes dust particles from a flowing gas (such as air) using force of an induced electrostatic attraction (i.e. like charges repel; unlike charges attract) Electrostatic precipitators are highly efficient filtration devices that allow. The results of pilot plant experiments of particulate collection by a venturi scrubber downstream from an electrostatic precipitator (ESP) are present Author: L.E. Sparks, G.H. Ramsey, B.E. Daniel. /98 Lesson 1 Electrostatic Precipitator Operation Goal To familiarize you with the operation of electrostatic precipitators (ESPs). Objectives At the end of this lesson, you will be able to do the following: 1. Describe the theory of precipitation 2. Describe how an File Size: KB. 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.