Air Pollution Control Equipment

Air pollution control systems

Controlling air pollution, reducing pollutants in the air is important for human health and the environment. Poor air quality has harmful effects on human health, particularly the respiratory and cardiovascular systems. Pollutants can also damage plants and buildings, and smoke or haze can reduce visibility.

The pollution control is the process to capture pollutants through the pollution controlling equipment before the wastage being removed in the atmosphere. eg. The hazardous pollutant particles containing gases are passed through the bag filter to remove the chemical particles being filtered into the bag house before releasing gases into the atmosphere.

One of the most important reasons for concern for the growing air pollution in the country is its effects on the health of individuals. Exposure to particulate matter for a long time can lead to respiratory and cardiovascular diseases such as asthma, bronchitis, lung cancer and heart attacks.

We at PRAKRRITI, have team of dedicated mechanical engineers along with chemical engineers to design the system to suit client requirements, fulfil responsibility towards nature and to the best satisfaction of client. Our technical team in collaboration with channel partners manufacture the system under strict quality policy. We have dedicated team of people for installation and commissioning of system globally.

Systems we offer

Settling chambers

Settling chambers

Settling chambers use the force of gravity to remove solid particles. The gas stream enters a chamber where the velocity of the gas is reduced. Large particles drop out of the gas and are recollected in hoppers. Because settling chambers are effective in removing only larger particles, they are used in conjunction with a more efficient control device. 

Cyclones

Cyclones

The general principle of inertia separation is that the particulate-laden gas is forced to change direction. As gas changes direction, the inertia of the particles causes them to continue in the original direction and be separated from the gas stream. The walls of the cyclone narrow toward the bottom of the unit, allowing the particles to be collected in a hopper. The cleaner air leaves the cyclone through the top of the chamber, flowing upward in a spiral vortex, formed within a downward moving spiral.

Condensation

condensation

Condensation is the process of converting a gas or vapor to liquid. Any gas can be reduced to a liquid by lowering its temperature and/or increasing its pressure. Condensers are typically used as pre-treatment devices. They can be used ahead of absorbers, absorbers, and incinerators to reduce the total gas volume to be treated by more expensive control equipment. Condensers used for pollution control are contact condensers and surface condensers.

  • In a contact condenser, the gas comes into contact with cold liquid.
  • In a surface condenser, the gas contacts a cooled surface in which cooled liquid or gas is circulated, such as the outside of the tube.

Incineration

Incineration, also known as combustion, is most used to control the emissions of organic compounds from process industries. This control technique refers to the rapid oxidation of a substance through the combination of oxygen with a combustible material in the presence of heat. When combustion is complete, the gaseous stream is converted to carbon dioxide and water vapor.

Equipment used to control waste gases by combustion can be divided in three categories:

Direct combustion or flaring

Direct combustor is a device in which air and all the combustible waste gases react at the burner. Complete combustion must occur instantaneously since there is no residence chamber. A flare can be used to control almost any emission stream containing volatile organic compounds. Studies conducted by EPA have shown that the destruction efficiency of a flare is about 98 percent

Thermal incineration and

Thermal incinerators

In thermal incinerators the combustible waste gases pass over or around a burner flame into a residence chamber where oxidation of the waste gases is completed. Thermal incinerators can destroy gaseous pollutants at efficiencies of greater than 99 percent when operated correctly

Catalytic incineration

Catalytic incinerators

Catalytic incinerators are very similar to thermal incinerators. The main difference is that after passing through the flame area, the gases pass over a catalyst bed. A catalyst promotes oxidation at lower temperatures, thereby reducing fuel costs. Destruction efficiencies greater than 95 percent are possible using a catalytic incinerator

Dust Collector

Dust collector

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