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2 edition of Waste heat recovery potential in selected industries found in the catalog.

Waste heat recovery potential in selected industries

S. R Latour

Waste heat recovery potential in selected industries

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  • 26 Currently reading

Published by U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, Industrial Environmental Research Laboratory, Center for Environmental Research Information [distributor] in Cincinnati, OH .
Written in English

  • Waste heat,
  • Heat recovery

  • Edition Notes

    StatementS.R. Latour, J.G. Menningmann, and Benjamin L. Blaney
    ContributionsBlaney, Benjamin L, Menningmann, J. G, Industrial Environmental Research Laboratory (Cincinnati, Ohio)
    The Physical Object
    Pagination6 p. :
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL14891974M

    @article{osti_, title = {Low-temperature waste-heat recovery in the food and paper industries}, author = {Foell, W.K. and Lund, D. and Mitchell, J.W. and Ray, D. and Stevenson, R. and TenWolde, A.}, abstractNote = {The potential of low-temperature waste-heat recovery technology is examined. An examination of barriers to impede waste-heat recovery is made . The waste heat from industrial processes offers significant savings potential in primary energy costs. Tailored BERTSCHenergy heat recovery boiler plants ensure optimum heat recovery and reduces the overall energy consumption. The waste heat recovery market can be broadly classified on the basis of source of waste heat, application, end-use industry, and the location of major areas employing waste to heat energy recovery systems for the purpose of converting the waste heat into a useful one. The major sources of waste heat are: ventilation system extracts, boiler /5(15). Jobs. , New American Manufacturing Jobs. According to the U.S. Department of Energy, significant quantities of industrial waste heat from essential American industries like cement, iron/steel, aluminum, glass, chemical, petroleum refining, gas pipeline and paper, are lost every ing this waste heat potential could generate , jobs.

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Waste heat recovery potential in selected industries by S. R Latour Download PDF EPUB FB2

Get this from a library. Waste heat recovery potential in selected industries. [S R Latour; Benjamin L Blaney; J G Menningmann; Industrial Environmental Research.

Waste Heat Recovery Potential in Selected Industries S. Latour, J. Menningmann, and Benjamin L. Blaney The goal of the research project summarized herein is to establish the location, thermal qualky, and quantity of waste heat discharged to the environment by energy-intensive industries and emerging energy- conversion technologies.

The complete report, entitled "Waste Heat Recovery Potential in Selected Industries," (Order No. PB ; Cost: $, subject to change) will be available only from: National Technical Information Service Port Royal Road Springfield, VA Telephone: The EPA Project Officer can be contacted at: Industrial.

The research project was initiated with the overall objective of identifying the points, qualities, and quantities, of waste heat discharged to the environment by energy intensive industries and emerging technologies for energy development.

These data may then be utilized to evaluate various heat management alternatives and to further define and identify potential beneficial. Fives – A white book on industrial waste heat recovery 2. Waste heat recovery, the next challenge of energy -intensive industries Given their share in the world’s greenhouse gas emissions, reduction of emissions from industries is critical to achieving the world’s commitment to fight climate change.

Reducing the use of raw materials such asFile Size: 5MB. An increased use of waste-heat recovery technologies by industry would also serve to mitigate greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions. The primary sources of waste heat in industrial facilities include exhaust gases from fossil fuel-fired furnaces, boilers, and process heating Size: KB.

The purpose of this report was to explore key areas and characteristics of industrial waste heat and its generation, barriers to waste heat recovery and use, and potential research and development (R&D) opportunities.

The report also provides an overview of technologies and systems currently. furnaces, efficiency improvements resulting from waste heat recovery can improve energy efficiency by 10% to as much as 50%.

Captured and reused waste heat is an emission­free substitute for costly purchased fuels or electricity. The main result of this analysis is the estimation of the total waste heat potential in EU, which is about TWh/year, with one third corresponding to temperature level below °C, which is often referred to as low-temperature waste heat, another 25% in the range – °C and the rest above °C Cited by: Criterion 1 The project utilizes waste heat from a cement production facility by waste heat recovery (WHR) system to generate electricity Criterion 2 WHR system consists of a Suspension Preheater boiler (SP boiler) and/or Air Quenching Cooler boiler (AQC boiler), turbine generator and cooling tower.

The waste heat temperature is a key factor determining waste heat recovery feasibility. Waste heat temperatures can vary significantly, with cooling water returns having low temperatures around °F [40 90°C] and glass melting furnaces having flue temperatures above 2,°F [1,°C].

In orderFile Size: KB. Waste Heat Recovery Bureau of Energy Efficiency TABLE WASTE SOURCE AND QUALITY Source Quality 1. Heat in flue gases. The higher the temperature, the greater the potential value for heat recovery 2.

Heat in vapour streams. As above but when condensed, latent heat also recoverable. Size: KB. 4 Industries with maximum potential for application of waste heat recovery would be the cement industry and glass industry.

5 An increasing trend of using waste heat towards generation of power. 26 Fives – A white book on industrial waste heat recovery. The chosen case study focuses on an y, with an electricity price aluminium plant in a Gulf countr of 43€/MWh and a water price of €/m3.

Two Gas Treatment Centers are equipped with 8 heat exchangers each, which recover 16 x MW of waste heat. The technical potential of this waste heat was identified as 11 TWh/yr with an economic potential of 8 TWh/yr. The study also identified commercially viable heat recovery options in all 8 of the Author: Department of Energy & Climate Change.

Waste heat recovery technologies and and ceramic industries, a revision of the current practices and proce- timated to have potential for industrial waste heat recovery. concepts exist about this, e.g.

waste heat, surplus heat, secondary heat, low-grade heat, black, white or green excess heat. To overcome this confusing situation, we suggest the following definitions and concepts: Excess heat is the heat content of all streams (gas, water, air, etc.) which are discharged from an industrial process at a given File Size: 3MB.

The paper presents results from a study to evaluate the potential of waste heat recovery technology within the context of the commercial kitchen in Northern Ireland. The study involved both numerical simulation and measured data from five kitchens in. The report also provides an overview of technologies and systems currently available for waste heat recovery and discusses the issues or barriers for each.

Also included is information on emerging technologies under development or at various stages of demonstrations, and R&D opportunities cross-walked by various temperature ranges, technology. A comprehensive, single-source reference of current issues in solid waste management designed as an aid in decision-making and assessment of future trends.

Covers public perceptions, legislation, regulation, planning and financing, and technologies and operation. Reviews the evolution of waste management since the passage of the Resource Conservation and Recovery Reviews: 1. Waste heat recovery in EU27 gas turbines based oil&gas industries: ORC potential Natural gas transmission infrastructures are typically based on gas turbine (GT) units, used to accomplish natural gas compression in Gas Compressor Station (GCS), placed around every – km, in order to maintain gas pressure on average around 70 bar, but with cases typically in the Cited by: CII's estimates indicate that the waste heat recovery potential in Indian cement industry is close to MW while the installed capacity till date is only about 20 MW.

This indicates the huge opportunity for adoption of waste heat recovery in Indian cement industry. While the technology of waste heat recovery systems are accepted by the Indian. Iron and Steel Industry - Wast Heat Recovery The energy intensive global steel manufacturing industry is confronted with substantial energy efficiency and sustainability challenges.

Major sources of energy consumption in the steel manufacturing process include the blast and electric arc furnaces, as well as a number of waste heat sources.

It is estimated that between 20 to 50% of industrial energy input is lost as waste heat in the form of hot exhaust gases, cooling water, and heat lost from hot equipment surfaces and heated products. As the industrial sector continues efforts to improve its energy efficiency, recovering waste heat losses generate cost savings, reduces environmental impact, and.

Several studies have addressed the estimation of waste heat potential as well as the environmental effect. For example, Papapetrou et al. have proposed a new methodology on estimating the WHR potential, presenting results as per temperature level and per industrial sector for the EU authors have exploited results from UK industrial sites in the Cited by: 1.

Installing a heat recovery system can be saved up to 23% of the energy used for The main purpose of the project is to evaluate the potential for heat recovery from waste water in homes. The data selected for the calculations has been compared to surveys and studies from Sweden [] to validate it.

DRAFT – PRE-DECISIONAL – DRAFT 6 Figure 3: Waste heat losses and work potential from selected process exhaust gases [3] NOTE: Steam boilers are divided into conventional fuels (CF) and byproduct fuels (BF).

It is important to note that while steam boilers have higher waste heat losses; this is due to the large number of industrial boilers File Size: KB.

Waste Heat Recovery for the Cement Sector. 1 Waste Heat recovery (WHr) is a proven technology, but until now WHr uptake has been limited except in China. As early as the s, Japanese companies spear-headed the introduction of WHR power systems in the cement industry.

Currently, there are a range of commercially-File Size: 2MB. Waste heat recovery is key for the improvement of several industrial sectors. It has the potential to be used as an energy source and, therefore, to. The main aim of the I-ThERM project is to investigate, design, build and demonstrate innovative plug and play waste heat recovery solutions and the optimum utilization of energy within and outside the plant perimeter for selected applications with high replicability and energy recovery potential in the temperature range 70 oC- oC.

Get this from a library. Basic process data on the potential for low level waste heat recovery in the petroleum refining and selected chemical industries of the West South Central United States.

[United States. Department of Energy. Office of Industrial Applications and Commercialization.]. Waste heat can be considered as either low grade (°C). Low grade waste heat can only be recovered effectively when there is a high quantity of waste heat and a ready use for it.

There are many examples of successful heat recovery projects for temperatures between °C and °C. A waste heat recovery unit (WHRU) is an energy recovery heat exchanger that transfers heat from process outputs at high temperature to another part of the process for some purpose, usually increased efficiency.

The WHRU is a tool involved in heat may be extracted from sources such as hot flue gases from a diesel generator, steam from cooling towers, or even waste. for waste heat recovery and re-use from industry or even sector-specific estimates.

• The analysis by Norman and colleagues at Bath University provides a useful approach for understanding the UK technical potential, without the need for excessive site level Size: 3MB. Waste heat recovery is a process that involves capturing of heat exhausted by an existing industrial process for other heating applications, including power generation.

Technavio forecasted the global waste heat recovery market in oil and gas industry to grow at a CAGR of % during the period [1]. discourage the development and use of TEGs for recovery of industrial waste heat. Waste Heat Recovery and Selected Opportunities Recovering waste heat is financially sound when practical and economic recovery technologies are available and an identifiable use for the recovered energy is readily available.

Waste heat canCited by: With the high cost and environmental impact of fossil fuels, heat energy is a precious commodity that cannot be wasted. Any exhaust gas stream with temperatures above °F has the potential for significant waste heat recovery.

Consumers of waste heat energy can be found in almost any facility and are easy to locate. Waste heat recovery 1. Waste Heat Recovery: Fundamentals Prof.

Debajyoti Bose UPES 2. Introduction • A valuable alternative approach to improving overall energy efficiency is to capture and reuse the lost or "waste heat" that is intrinsic to all industrial manufacturing • Captured and reused waste heat is an emission free substitute for costly.

Examples. Heat recovery is implemented in heat sources like e.g. a steel cooling water from the process is sold for heating of homes, shops and offices in the surrounding area.; Regenerative braking is used in electric cars, trains, heavy cranes etc.

where the energy consumed when elevating the potential is returned to the electric supplier when released. To improve energy efficiency in industry, low-grade heat recovery technologies have been advanced continuously.

This chapter aims to provide a basic understanding of state-of-the-art technologies for low-grade heat recovery and utilization in industry, which are developed based on the concept of thermodynamic cycles. The technologies include adsorption, absorption, Cited by: 2.

EPA Waste Heat to Power Systems Paper () Waste Heat to Power — Still Waiting for a Breakthrough (IDC, ) Waste Heat Recovery Opportunities in Selected US Industries (Frost and Sullivan, ) Carbon-Reducing Technologies and U.S.

Jobs: Recycling Industrial Waste Energy (Duke, ) Waste Energy Recovery Opportunities for Interstate.Overall, the potential for growth of waste heat recovery systems market in the emerging and developing economies is quite promising in the near future. This research report presents a comprehensive assessment of the market and contains thoughtful insights, facts, historical data and statistically-supported and industry-validated market data.4/5(27).Industry Trends.

Waste Heat Recovery System Market inwas valued over USD 40 billion and is predicted to expand over 8% by Get more details on this report - Request Free Sample PDF Growing significance of energy conservation coupled with stringent emission standards across the globe will stimulate the market size.