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Xl"" Dellt;. The information presented in this book has been compiled from sources considered to be dependable and is accurate and reliable to the best of the author's knowledge and belief, but is not o,-uaranteed to be so. Nothing in this b"ok is lO be construed as a recommendation of any practice in violation of any patent.
Library of Congress Cataloging i1l Publicat;"" Data. Tarhan, M. Includes bibliographies and index. Chemical reactors 2. T35 ISBN Design and construction. Except as pelIuitted under the United States Copyright Act of , no pan of this pUblication may be reproduced or distributed in any form or by any means, or stored in a data base or retrieval system. It was set in Baskerville by Techna Type. Printed and bound by The Kingsport Press. Euler's Algorithm. Runge-Kutw Algorithms.
Case 1: C,. Case 2: C,. C; T,. Case 3: C,. T; Reaction Is Second Order. Chapter 4. Definition of a Catalyst ,. Classification of Catalysts. Properties of Hetel'ogeneous Catalysts. Reaction Order Normal and Autocatalvtic Reactions 3. The Integral Flow Reactor. The Recycle Reactor. Integral Analysis. Interphase Mass Transport Phenomena.
Radial Dispersion of Mass. Axial Disj'ersion of M ass J ,. Heat Transport. Radial DI;spersion of Heat. Interphase Temperature Gradimts.
ThRnuu BiOi Number. Referenc :s. Classification of Gas-Liquid-Phase. Radial Dispersion in Trickle-Bed Reactors. Heat Transfer in Trickle-Bed Reactors. Mass Transfer in Trickle-Bed Reactors. Chapter 7. Plug-Flow Industrial Reactor.
The Computer PTrJl! Laboratory Reactor with Backmixing. Transport Phenomena. Choice of Fast Reactors and Process Design. Pressure Drop across Susnended-Bed Reactors. The Dispersion of Gas. Suspending the Cata! Mass Transfer in Suspended-Bed. Heat Transfer in Suspended-Bed. General Procedure. Example of CST!? Scale-up of Ga. CSTRs in Series. Process Design of Slurry Reactors. Example of Slurry Reactor Design. Other Examples. Chapter General-Purpose Laboratory Reactors.
The Shaking Autoclave. The Swagelok Reactor. Special-Purpose Laboratory Reactors. Dangerous Reactions. Process Control Problems. Designing for Pressure.
Design Codes. The Strength of the Reactor Wall. Design' of Thin-Walled R. Design of Thick-Walled Reactors. Appendix A. Meeting of Corrosion Resistance Requirements. The purpose of this book is to teach the design of catalytic reactors. The book evolved from notes of summer short courses given between and at Lehigh University, Bethlehem. The material has been subsequently considerably expanded, updated, and of course, com- pletely reorganized.
Although the title, Catalytic Reactor Design, covers all kinds of catalytic reactors, the book is limited to heterogeneous catalytic reactors, since their design presents the greatest challenge today. A particular kind of. Today the reactor designer must be an extremely sophisticated chem- ical engineer, who is well versed in catalysis, reaction kinetics, transport phenomena, mechanical engineering, and computer programming.
It would obviously be undesirable to attempt to present adequate infor- mation in all these fields in a book of this size.
This limitation is' partially compensated by ample references to important and informati"e studies. Separate chapters are devoted to the design of laboratory and pilot reactors and to the mechanical design of full-scale plant reactors.
The vitally important question of reactor stability and safety is covered in an. This subject was considered too important to be left out, yet too broad for a thorough coverage. This book is primarily intended for seniors and graduate students in chemical engineering and for chemical engineers in the industry.
The question as to who needs cataly ic reactor design is answered in detail in Sec. Familiarity with Fortran IV programming is also necessary, although it is not necessary to be a computer analyst. While these limited bat. This book teaches a great deal of what there is to teach today. In this respect reactor design is still very much of an art and always will be. The greatest difficulty in writing this book has been in finding pub- lished or publishable sets of experimental data on the kinetics of catalytic processes.
Some published data have tu! Bed out to be inaccurate by as much as an order of magnitude. Others are incomplete sets e. Some complete sets give obviously wrong reactor sizes. Thus, most reactor design examples in this book are based on assumed data that produce results within a reasonable range.
The reader is strongly warned not to use these data in any design, but to procure credible experimental data before even starting any design work. A:pproximate results in a book that basically intends to l -IJ general methods and strategies of reactor design are understandade and even admissible. However, using anything but accurate and reliable sets of experimental data in a temperature-sensitive NINAF reactor design would yield com- pletely valueless results.
All the computer programs presented in Chap. However, with certain highly nonlinear kinetic data, some programs might become unstable.
Catalytic Reactor Design-Orhan Tarhan
Xl"" Dellt;. The information presented in this book has been compiled from sources considered to be dependable and is accurate and reliable to the best of the author's knowledge and belief, but is not o,-uaranteed to be so. Nothing in this b"ok is lO be construed as a recommendation of any practice in violation of any patent. Library of Congress Cataloging i1l Publicat;"" Data. Tarhan, M.
Catalytic Reactor Design
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