Record Display for the EPA National Library Catalog


OLS Field Name OLS Field Data
Main Title Studies of the Fluidized Lime-Bed Coal Combustion Desulfurization System. Part 1. Design of the High Pressure Fluidized Bed Combustion Lime Regeneration Pilot Unit - The FBCR Miniplant. Part 2. Factors Affect ing NOx Formation and Control in Fluidized Bed Combustion.
Author Skop, A. ; Nutki, M. S. ; Hammon, G. A. ; Bertran, R. R. ;
CORP Author Esso Research and Engineering Co., Linden, N.J. Government Research Lab.
Year Published 1971
Report Number GRU.13GFGS.71; EPA-CPA-70-19; 1116;
Stock Number PB-210 246
Additional Subjects ( Coal ; Air pollution) ; ( Air pollution control equipment ; Fluidized bed processors) ; ( Air pollution ; Combustion products) ; ( Desulfurization ; Coal) ; Boilers ; Additives ; Limestone ; High pressure tests ; Combustion ; Regeneration(Engineering) ; Calcium oxides ; Design ; Nitrogen oxides ; Sulfur oxides ; Reaction kinetics ; Carbon monoxide ; Adsorbents ; Air pollution control ; Limestone injection ; Waste gas recovery
Library Call Number Additional Info Location Last
NTIS  PB-210 246 Most EPA libraries have a fiche copy filed under the call number shown. Check with individual libraries about paper copy. NTIS 06/23/1988
Collation 126p
The preliminary design of 650 KW pressurized (10 atmosphere) fluid bed coal combustor is described. The system will consist of a 12-inch ID combustor and a 5-inch ID regenerator, with provisions for continuous solids circulation between the two reactors. The results of an experimental study conducted with the objective of determining methods of simultaneously obtaining low SO(x) and NO(x) emissions from a fluidized bed coal combustor are reported. In fixed bed reactor studies, a reaction system involving NO, SO2, and CaO was identified. The apparent order of this reaction was about 0.5 and it had a negative temperature dependence. The reduction of NO by CO over CaSO4 was also studied in fixed bed experiments and found to proceed at appreciable rates in the 1300 F to 1700 F.