[Gasification] Fluidyne Update Shasta Class 2
quoc cuong Pham
pqcuong84 at gmail.com
Wed Sep 25 02:28:34 CDT 2013
*Hi Gasification Colleagues,*
my gas furnace is designed to use fuel-peel cafe. capacity of 50kg / h of
heat used for drying system.
I'm using drilling, styled not know how the gas supply accordingly.
- The structure of how the ashes would ensure gas tightness and not
leaking. the structure of raw materials to how most convenient gas and blow
open, and safe for the operator.
Heat treatment of the case is how much coffee.
please share the experience and the pictures contempt for me to complete
2013/8/10 doug.williams <Doug.Williams at orcon.net.nz>
> *Hi Gasification Colleagues,*
> *After a very busy month, the team at CalForest Nurseries in California
> have now almost finished the hot water boiler assembly, and the newly
> improved version of the Cyclomix combustion chamber tested on the Shasta 2
> gasifier. They were very excited at the performance during the 7 hour test
> runs, so rushed out a video that we can all see at
> http://youtu.be/hZ25Fs7n1rM. It's a bit dark, so the gasifier is not
> *The emissions were roughly checked using the Testo gear, but it was
> really to hot for the probes (1,200C), so the reading of 20ppm for CO and
> Nox 60 ppm mentioned in the voice over, is not officially verified. What
> appears to be the flame sticking out of the chamber end, is mainly glowing
> exhaust gas with an air shield around it as it exits into the free
> air. Once the boiler and stack are added, the installation will be much
> safer to run in the tinder dry conditions, and higher gas outputs will
> *During this next month, the boiler water test circuit will be set up,
> and it will then be ready for immediate extended operational testing. The
> photo of the boiler during assembly provides a better idea of how these
> systems are made, which are a tribute to their foundry casting skills.*
> *Shasta 1 is currently being stripped down for the first time in a year,
> and we can now see how even small amounts of fines in the fuel affect the
> internal surfaces. Fines usually carry siliceous material, and this melts
> in the high temperature reducing atmosphere and can agglomerate. Nothing
> new in this observation, but it does refresh ones need to know why and how
> these deposits can form in all the variations of gasification technologies.
> *Hope this may be of interest.*
> *Doug Williams,*
> *Fluidyne Gasification.*
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