Record Display for the EPA National Library Catalog

RECORD NUMBER: 648 OF 962

OLS Field Name OLS Field Data
Main Title Instrumentation for the Determination of Nitrogen Oxides Content of Stationary Source Emissions. Volume I.
Author Part, Leo P. ; Sherma, Paul L. ; Snyde, Arthur D. ;
CORP Author Monsanto Research Corp., Dayton, Ohio. Dayton, Lab.
Year Published 1971
Report Number MRC-DA-307; EPA-EHSD-71-30; 0847;
Stock Number PB-204 877
Additional Subjects ( Air pollution ; Nitrogen oxides) ; ( Gas detectors ; Nitrogen oxides) ; ( Flue gases ; Air pollution) ; Reviews ; Monitors ; Performance evaluation ; Cost estimates ; Infrared spectroscopy ; Ultraviolet spectroscopy ; Potentiometric analysis ; Chemiluminescence ; Gas chromatography ; Raman spectroscopy ; Mass spectroscopy ; Light scattering ; Air pollution detection ; Laser spectroscopy ; Photoionization
Holdings
Library Call Number Additional Info Location Last
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Status
NTIS  PB-204 877 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 75p
Abstract
Information regarding the state-of-the-art of NO(x) (x = 1 to 2) monitoring instrumentation has been assembled and evaluated. The evaluation was based on the present and projected requirements in stationary source emissions monitoring, the operational characteristics and performance capabilities of the instruments, and on the cost/performance criteria. Commercially available and prototype instruments, and laboratory-stage instrumental methods are covered. Instruments based upon wet chemical methods were excluded. The design and operational features of seven instruments which are undergoing laboratory and on-site evaluation at a fossil fuel burning installation are described. Sixteen other NO(x) analysis concepts were also evaluated. Chemiluminescence, correlation spectrometry, mass spectrometry and selective photoionization have been identified as the preferred analysis methods upon which new NO(x) emissions monitoring instruments can be based, using currently available technology, to meet the performance requirements. Novel and potentially useful monitoring techniques, based on the evolving laser technology, were identified.