The Refinery of the Future

Produk Detail:
  • Author : James G. Speight
  • Publisher : William Andrew
  • Pages : 416 pages
  • ISBN : 9781437778526
  • Rating : /5 from reviews
CLICK HERE TO GET THIS BOOK >>>The Refinery of the Future

Download or Read online The Refinery of the Future full in PDF, ePub and kindle. this book written by James G. Speight and published by William Andrew which was released on 21 December 2010 with total page 416 pages. We cannot guarantee that The Refinery of the Future book is available in the library, click Get Book button and read full online book in your kindle, tablet, IPAD, PC or mobile whenever and wherever You Like. As feedstocks to refineries change, there must be an accompanying change in refinery technology. This means a movement from conventional means of refining heavy feedstocks using (typically) coking technologies to more innovative processes that will coax the last drips of liquid fuels from the feedstock. This book presents the evolution of refinery processes during the last century and as well as the means by which refinery processes will evolve during the next three-to-five decades. Chapters contain material relevant to (1) comparisons of current feedstocks with heavy oil and bio-feedstocks; (2) evolution of refineries since the 1950s, (3) properties and refinability of heavy oil and bio-feedstocks, (4) thermal processes vs. hydroprocesses, and (5) evolution of products to match the environmental market. Process innovations that have influenced refinery processing over the past three decades are presented, as well as the relevant patents that have the potential for incorporation into future refineries. • Comparison of current feedstocks with heavy oil and bio-feedstocks. • Evolution of refineries over the past three decades. • Properties and refinability of heavy oil and bio-feedstocks. • Thermal processes vs. Hydroprocesses. • Evolution of products to match the environmental market. Investigates the engineering and plant design challenges presented by heavy oil and bio-feedstocks Explores the legislatory and regulatory climate, including increasingly stringent environmental requirements Examines the trade-offs of thermal processes vs. hydroprocesses

The Refinery of the Future

The Refinery of the Future
  • Author : James G. Speight
  • Publisher : William Andrew
  • Release : 21 December 2010
GET THIS BOOK The Refinery of the Future

As feedstocks to refineries change, there must be an accompanying change in refinery technology. This means a movement from conventional means of refining heavy feedstocks using (typically) coking technologies to more innovative processes that will coax the last drips of liquid fuels from the feedstock. This book presents the evolution of refinery processes during the last century and as well as the means by which refinery processes will evolve during the next three-to-five decades. Chapters contain material relevant to (1) comparisons

Fischer Tropsch Refining

Fischer Tropsch Refining
  • Author : Arno de Klerk
  • Publisher : John Wiley & Sons
  • Release : 29 August 2011
GET THIS BOOK Fischer Tropsch Refining

The Fischer-Tropsch process is gaining recognition again due to the world-wide increase in energy needs and decrease in oil availability. The increasing interest in utilizing biomass as a potential renewable feedstock in energy generation is further supporting this development. The book covers the production and refining of Fischer-Tropsch syncrude to fuels and chemicals systematically and comprehensively, presenting a wealth of new knowledge and material. As such, it deals extensively with aspects of engineering, chemistry and catalysis. This handbook and ready

Incentives for Domestic Refining

Incentives for Domestic Refining
  • Author : United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Finance. Subcommittee on Energy and Agricultural Taxation
  • Publisher : Unknown
  • Release : 04 February 1981
GET THIS BOOK Incentives for Domestic Refining

The authors argue that, in spite of decades of racial progress and the pervasiveness of multicultural rhetoric, racial judgments are often based not just on skin color, but on how a person conforms to behavior stereotypically associated with a certain race. Specifically, racial minorities are judged on how they "perform" their race: the clothes they wear, the way they style their hair, the institutions with which they affiliate, their racial politics, the people they befriend, date or marry, where they