Fun games with membranes and cold traps. - PowerPoint Presentation

Fun games  with  membranes and cold traps.
Fun games  with  membranes and cold traps.

Fun games with membranes and cold traps. - Description


I will assume The total volume is 4000 l The circulation speed X lh Y lh 200 lh pump speed The volume is divided into N steps where NVX 20 with no diffusion between the steps ID: 781257 Download

Tags

mbar volume temperature gas volume mbar gas temperature 500 solubility c4f10 air steps cold 1000 co2 pressure stage losses

Download Section

Please download the presentation from below link :


Download - The PPT/PDF document "Fun games with membranes and cold trap..." is the property of its rightful owner. Permission is granted to download and print the materials on this web site for personal, non-commercial use only, and to display it on your personal computer provided you do not modify the materials and that you retain all copyright notices contained in the materials. By downloading content from our website, you accept the terms of this agreement.

Embed / Share - Fun games with membranes and cold traps.


Presentation on theme: "Fun games with membranes and cold traps."— Presentation transcript


Slide1

Fun games

with membranes and cold traps.

I will assume:The total volume is 4000 l.The circulation speed X l/h = Y l/h = 200 l/h pump speed.The volume is divided into N steps where N=V/X=20 with no diffusion between the steps.The total volume which is rejected at the exhaust is replaced by pure C4F10.The total volume, DVi, which is pumped out at stage i for one step, is transferred to stage i+1 as one volume and then treated at this membrane in 100 mini steps assuming that the partial pressures do not change significantly during a mini step. (This statement is perhaps overly optimistic, but I checked that there is no real difference between 100 and 500.)

1

(I

stopped

at n=4)

Slide2

Neomechs

CO2 0.0762 l/h/mbar p1-p2 6000 mbar

Ar 0.0155 l/h/mbar p3-p4 1000 mbarO2 0.01485 l/h/mbar p5-p6 300 mbarN2 0.00641 l/h/mbar p7-p8 120 mbarCF4 0.00127 l/h/mbarC4F10 0.000532 l/h/mbar

5% air in the C

4

F

10

volume.

Numbers from an old logbook

2

Slide3

Small losses of C

4

F10and reasonable purity. (1 % N2)but not fast.

3

Slide4

Switch off Stage I and usep3-p4 6000 mbar

p5-p6 1000 mbarp7-p8 200 mbar

Still tolerable losses for the same purity.

4

Slide5

Switch off Stage I and II and usep5-p6 6000 mbar

p7-p8 500 mbar

Not too surprisingly, the losses are now rather high.

5

Slide6

CO2 is easy. For a 5% admixture usep1-p2 2000 mbarp3-p4 1000 mbar

p5-p6 500 mbarp7-p8 50 mbar

6

Slide7

What about a steady state air leak?Try with 0.5 l/h. That is 0.5 l/h C4

F10 []and 0.5 l/h air []

usep1-p2 6000 mbarp3-p4 1000 mbarp5-p6 500 mbarp7-p8 120 mbarand start the membranes when there is 2% air in the volume.Not perhaps the most optimal device for such a state. Still, it will stabilise around 98.5% . The rest being N2.

7

Slide8

The fiddling with the pressures is very depending on the actual (measured) throughput of the membranes. The pressures should probably also be adjusted as a function of the admixture in the gas.Look for another type in my old logbook: Generon

CO2 1.0152 l/h/mbar

Ar 0.0904 O2 0.174 N2 0.0394 CF4 0.00370 C4F10 0.00534 and usep1-p2 2000 mbarp3-p4 500 mbarp5-p6 100 mbarp7-p8 20 mbarStart out with 5 % air

8

Slide9

9

Will now have a look at gas scrubbing at low temperature. Have used:

Tables of Physical and Chemical ConstantsPhysical Properties and gas Solubilities, Journal of Chemical and Engineering Data Vol. 18 No. 4 1973 Solubility of gases in fluorocarbons, 3M pubM.F. Costa Gomes et al., Journal of Fluorine Chemistry 125(2004)1325Ostwald solubility coefficient.Volume of gas dissolved in unit volume at ambient temperature and pressure. In anesthetic practice, these are quoted in tables, assuming a body temperature of 37°C. Note that the volume of gas dissolved is only dependent on temperature, and not pressure (though the number of molecules and the activity of these is pressure-dependent). This differs from Bunsen's solubility coefficient (a) in that the amount of dissolved gas is expressed in terms of its volume at the temperature of the experiment, instead of STPD.

Friedrich Wilhelm Ostwald

Nobel Prize in Chemistry in 1909

The mole

Kingdom: Animalia

Phylum: Chordata

Class: Mammalia

Infraclass: Eutheria Order: Soricomorpha Family: TalpidaeWhich has taken me through a tour of mole units and Ostwald's coefficient. Just to get (cc gas) in (cc liquid) at a given temperature and partial pressure. It does indeed require some rather large extrapolations (and faith).

Slide10

10

Water is well known.

Compare 3M numbers at one temperature with measurements at many different temperatures.Looks consistent.and then compare the solubility of the different gases in water and FC80. water FC80

a_N

2 1538 1304a_CO2 2625 2269

a

_O

2

1691 977

Known that the odd man out, O2 , has a relative high solubility in fluorocarbons.

As I know nothing about the temperature dependence of He in FC80, I will just use the

a

from water and fit to the 3M point.Solubility is nearly independent of the type of fluorocarbons. I will therefore assume that these curves holds for C4F10. 

Slide11

11

Use the same set-up as for the membranes.

That isTotal volume: 4000 lCirculation: 200 l/h → 20 stepsNo diffusion and no compressibility.Total volume of the scrubber: 2 l3 bar < scrubber pressure <3.5 barPressure stabilizing gas : He at 5 l/hEach step split in 500 mini steps.Checked that there is no real difference between 500 and 1000 steps (apart from time used on my PC).

Slide12

12

Time (h)

C4F10 N2 O2 He0 95 4 1 020 98.69 1.02 0.22 0.0740 99.35 0.43 0.09 0.1360 99.61 0.2 0.04 0.1580 99.73 0.09 0.02 0.16100 99.78 0.04 0.01 0.17Composition (%)Start with 5 % airand the cold trap at - 60 degC

Slide13

13

N

2 will also work fine, but will end up with some 2.5 %. This is less than what I would have expected from some measurements at COMPASS and could indicate that the solubility constants that I am using are too low by about a factor of two. C4F10 N2 O20 95 4 120 97.89 1.86 0.2540 97.8 2.08 0.1160 97.8 2.16 0.0580 97.79 2.19 0.02100 97.79 2.2 0.01

Slide14

14

C4F10 N2 O2 He0 95 4 1 020 99.22 0.59 0.14 0.0540 99.67 0.18 0.04 0.1160 99.8 0.06 0.01 0.1280 99.85 0.02 0 0.13100 99.86 0.01 0 0.13

C

4F

10

N

2

O

2

He

0 95 4 1 0

20 99.56 0.32 0.09 0.0340 99.84 0.07 0.02 0.0860 99.89 0.01 0 0.0980 99.9 0 0 0.09100 99.91 0 0 0.09No real change in purity, but a rather dramatic increase in losses.CO2 will not work in a cold trap.

Slide15

15

Some sort of a

Conclusion.Gas scrubbing, cold trap at (at least) -60 degC, is the best choice if the aim of the game is to get air content in the range of ppm.The triple membrane contraption will give oxygen content of about 0.1 % nitrogen of <1 %without any excessive loss of C4F10A steady state leak, would be better handled with a cold trap.The principle of Gas Scrubbing can easily be understood from one clear sketch found in freepatents.com

Shom More....