March 08 Peter Stehlik

Information about March 08 Peter Stehlik

Published on February 12, 2008

Author: Rainero

Source: authorstream.com

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SOME ASPECTS CONTRIBUTING TO WASTE-TO-ENERGY AND ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION:  SOME ASPECTS CONTRIBUTING TO WASTE-TO-ENERGY AND ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION Petr Stehlik Technical University of Brno, Czech Republic INTRODUCTION:  INTRODUCTION Present situation: Energy saving and pollution prevention = priorities Sustainability concepts = complex problem Renewable energy sources   e.g. Waste-to-Energy WASTE-TO-ENERGY:  WASTE-TO-ENERGY Waste-to-energy (WTE) technology = = thermal processing of wastes including energy utilization WTE systems  clean, reliable and renewable energy Combustion of wastes (incineration) generation of heat steam   sold electricity sold WASTE-TO-ENERGY:  WASTE-TO-ENERGY Environmental Benefit: WTE prevents the release of greenhouse gases (CH4, CO2, NOX, VOC) Dual benefit: clean source of electricity and clean waste disposal Economic Benefit: Renewable energy Reduction of need to landfill municipal waste WASTE-TO-ENERGY:  WASTE-TO-ENERGY Reasons for Investment to WTE Sources of renewable energy for electric generation Note: Source - Renewable Energy Annual 1998 - U.S. Department of Energy, Energy Information Administration SUSTAINABLE DEVELOPMENT, EFFICIENT DESIGN AND RENEWABLE ENERGY SOURCES IN THE PROCESS INDUSTRY :  SUSTAINABLE DEVELOPMENT, EFFICIENT DESIGN AND RENEWABLE ENERGY SOURCES IN THE PROCESS INDUSTRY The following criteria can play a decisive role: economic and efficient process design global heat transfer intensification (design of heat exchanger network for maximum energy recovery) efficient selection of utilities including combined heat and power systems (co-generation) wherever possible using waste-to-energy systems and/or their combination with conventional ones as much as possible SUSTAINABLE DEVELOPMENT, EFFICIENT DESIGN AND RENEWABLE ENERGY SOURCES IN THE PROCESS INDUSTRY :  SUSTAINABLE DEVELOPMENT, EFFICIENT DESIGN AND RENEWABLE ENERGY SOURCES IN THE PROCESS INDUSTRY Criteria (continued): design of efficient equipment (reactors, separators, heat exchangers, utility systems etc.) local heat transfer intensification (selection and design of individual heat exchangers including heat transfer enhancement) and various other criteria PROCESS, WASTE AND ENERGY:  PROCESS, WASTE AND ENERGY IMPROVED PROCESS AND EQUIPMENT DESIGN :  IMPROVED PROCESS AND EQUIPMENT DESIGN Research domains in improved process and equipment design IMPROVED PROCESS AND EQUIPMENT DESIGN (continued):  IMPROVED PROCESS AND EQUIPMENT DESIGN (continued) Improved Process Design Process integration (e.g. Pinch Analysis) MER design Utilities selection Total Site Integration EXPERIENCE IN DESIGN AND OPERATION + SOPHISTICATED APPROACH (ADVANCED COMPUTATIONAL METHODS) IMPROVED DESIGN = Slide11:  Improved Equipment Design adding a few more heat exchangers Examples New type of Shell-and-Tube Heat Exchanger Retrofit of an industrial process: energy saving increased pressure losses greater pumping power FIND A SOLUTION ! IMPROVED PROCESS AND EQUIPMENT DESIGN (continued) Slide12:  Conventional heat exchanger (segmental baffles) Helixchanger (helical baffles) Example: p = 44 kPa Comparison (crude oil preheating,1 MW, 90t/hr) p = 17 kPa Result: 60% reduction of operating cost 6.3% reduction of total cost IMPROVED PROCESS AND EQUIPMENT DESIGN (continued) Slide13:  Optimization of Plate Type Heat Exchanger Minimization of total cost (utilizing relation „p - h.t.c.”) Obtaining optimum dimensions Example: Industrial unit for the thermal treatment of polluting hydrocarbons of synthetic solvents contained in air (4.52 MW) Result: up to 14% reduction of annual total cost can be achieved IMPROVED PROCESS AND EQUIPMENT DESIGN (continued) THERMAL TREATMENT OF HAZARDOUS INDUSTRIAL WASTES AND WASTE-TO-ENERGY SYSTEMS:  THERMAL TREATMENT OF HAZARDOUS INDUSTRIAL WASTES AND WASTE-TO-ENERGY SYSTEMS Originally: disposal of wastes (treatment of wastes) At present: waste processing (waste-to-energy systems) recovering heat (generating steam & electricity preheating purposes (reduced fuel demand) processing of residues (vitrification) THERMAL TREATMENT OF HAZARDOUS INDUSTRIAL WASTES AND WASTE-TO-ENERGY SYSTEMS - continued:  EXAMPLES Multi-purpose incinerator for processing solid and liquid wastes THERMAL TREATMENT OF HAZARDOUS INDUSTRIAL WASTES AND WASTE-TO-ENERGY SYSTEMS - continued Slide16:  solid waste feed water flue gas flue gas Storage waste feeding Heat recovery Off-gas cleaning superheated steam natural gas air air INCINERATION VS. GASIFICATION - COMPARISON Rotary kiln vs. gasification reactor Slide17:  INCINERATION VS. GASIFICATION - COMPARISON Discussion of comparison Þ in the case of gasification: Generating gaseous products at the first stage outlet up to 10 times lower Þ aspects influencing operating and investment costs Considerably lower consumption of auxiliary fuel (natural gas) Þ autothermal regime Reduced size of the afterburner chamber compared to that necessary for a comparable oxidation incineration plant Slide18:  INCINERATION VS. GASIFICATION - COMPARISON Discussion of comparison Þ in the case of gasification: Lower specific volume of gas produced Þ reduction in size of flue gas heat utilization and off-gas cleaning systems Þ reduction of investment and operating costs of the flue gas blower Lower production of steam (proportional to the volume of flue gas produced) Disadvantage of gasification technology: Treatment of wastes by crushing/shredding and by homogenization before feeding into the reactor Slide19:  Auxiliary fuel consumption 602 Nm3/hr Auxiliary fuel consumption 12 Nm3/hr Alternative with a rotary kiln Alternative with a gasification reactor Secondary combustion chamber SCC INCINERATION VS. GASIFICATION - COMPARISON Comparison of the two alternatives Slide20:  THERMAL PROCESSING OF SLUDGE FROM PULP PRODUCTION Incinerator for thermal treatment of sludge from pulp production Slide21:  COPMLETE RETROFIT Result: Modern up-to-date plant RETROFIT: FIRST STAGE:  RETROFIT: FIRST STAGE Incinerator capacity vs. dry matter content in sludge THERMAL TREATMENT OF HAZARDOUS INDUSTRIAL WASTES AND WASTE-TO-ENERGY SYSTEMS - continued:  EXAMPLES Incineration unit of sludge generated in the pulp and paper plant THERMAL TREATMENT OF HAZARDOUS INDUSTRIAL WASTES AND WASTE-TO-ENERGY SYSTEMS - continued Slide24:  RETROFIT: THIRD STAGE ECONOMICS ASPECTS Investment return depending on MG/NG ratio The curve is valid for: considering depreciation, loan interest, inflation etc. annual operation 7000 hours nominal burners duty 6.4 MW (2.4 MW for fluidized bed combustion chamber and 4.0 MW for secondary combustion chamber) investment of $ 250,000 Slide25:  RETROFIT: THIRD STAGE ECONOMICS ASPECTS Major saving of operational cost in terms of price of 1MW of energy: price (MG)  2/3 price (NG) MG – mining gas NG – natural gas Possible saving of cost for fuel Slide26:  DUAL BURNER ORIGINAL DESIGN: One fuel Two stages of fuel and two stages of combustion air LATER: Dual burner = mining gas + natural gas (primary fuel) (auxiliary fuel) INTERESTING APPLICATION: Secondary combustion chamber in the incineration plant for thermal treatment of sludge from pulp production (see above) Slide27:  DUAL BURNER Slide28:  Utilisation of Alternative Fuels in Cement and Lime Making Industries Current situation: alternative fuels (wastes) used mainly in cement kilns use of alternative fuels in lime production is less applied due to potential impact on product quality practical issues of the application include waste specification, way of feeding, product quality, and emission levels Slide29:  PERFORMANCE TEST Feeding of alternative fuel: composition: mixture of crushed plastic, textile, paper pneumatic conveying into the kiln by special nozzle beside main burner heating value: 24 GJ/t (compared to 39.5 GJ/t of the baseline fuel) Slide30:  PERFORMANCE TEST Test site: limekiln, production capacity 370 t/d rotary kiln baseline feed: black oil (~1.8 t/h) goal: to feed 0.5 t/h of waste and validate product quality, emission levels, and the potential for savings Slide31:  PERFORMANCE TEST Alternative fuel Slide32:  PERFORMANCE TEST Slide33:  PERFORMANCE TEST Slide34:  PERFORMANCE TEST Double-tube feeder Slide35:  PERFORMANCE TEST Test evaluation: Slide36:  PERFORMANCE TEST Conclusions: Substitution of a part of the conventional fuel to cover partially heat supply demands of cement factories It is possible to achieve 10 to 20% of the overall energy demand of the rotary kilns In the case of limekilns (where substitution of the noble fuels is often hindered by higher requirements on the final product quality) up to 17% of the primary fuel without notable impact on the lime quality was achieved Slide37:  CEMENT FACTORY Potential for savings in a cement factory with the same alternative fuel: Slide38:  CEMENT FACTORY Potential for savings in a cement factory with the same alternative fuel: THERMAL TREATMENT OF HAZARDOUS INDUSTRIAL WASTES AND WASTE-TO-ENERGY SYSTEMS - continued:  Waste-to-Energy Plant Structure Processing of wastes of wide spectrum WTE Plant Structure (mutual interconnection of main units ) WTE utility heat output - for various purposes (e.g. servicing district heating system, air conditioning, chilled water production, exporting steam to an industrial plant) THERMAL TREATMENT OF HAZARDOUS INDUSTRIAL WASTES AND WASTE-TO-ENERGY SYSTEMS - continued Slide41:  Flue Gas Steam CONCLUSION:  CONCLUSION It has been shown how various aspects of a process and equipment design can contribute to improving economic and environmental design. WTE systems provides us with clean, reliable and renewable energy. WTE systems = up-to-date technology + experience (know-how) + theoretical background Examples

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