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Arun Gupta

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Arun Gupta last won the day on August 6

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About Arun Gupta

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  • Birthday February 10

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  1. question

    im stuck in one question , can anyone help me out ??? Problem Description Normal butane, C4H10, is to be isomerized to isobutane in a plug-flow reactor. This elementary reversible reaction is to be carried out adiabatically in the liquid phase under high pressure using a liquid catalyst which gives a specific reaction rate of 31.1 h-1 at 360 K. The feed enters at 330 K. Calculate the PFR volume necessary to process 100,000 gal/day (160 kmol/h) at 70% conversion of a mixture 90 mol % n-butane and 10 mol % of i-pentane, which is considered an inert. Plot and analyze X, Xe, T and -rA down the length of the reactor Calculate the CSTR volume for the same conditions as the PFR
  2. ASPEN+

    what is basic difference b/w ASPEN + and ASPEN HYSYS ??
  3. ASPEN+

    Aspen Plus is the market-leading chemical process optimization software used by the bulk, fine, specialty, & biochemical industries, as well as the polymers industry for the design, operation, and optimization of safe, profitable manufacturing facilities.
  4. Why baffles are used in reactors?

    The ideal CSTR model assumes that the fluid in the reactor is perfectly mixed, and that there are no concentration gradients inside the reactor. However, in a real-world stirred tank reactor, you won't have perfect mixing and there will be concentration gradients present. The baffles contribute additional disturbance to the flow created by the mixer, and provide more effective mixing. So, including the baffles brings you closer to the ideal of perfect mixing
  5. Chemical Kinetics

    Version 1.0.0

    153 downloads

    Chemical kinetics is the study and discussion of chemical reactions with respect to reaction rates, effect of various variables, re-arrangement of atoms, formation of intermediates etc. There are many topics to be discussed, and each of these topics is a tool for the study of chemical reactions.
  6. petroleum

  7. RefineryFlow[1].png

    From the album petroleum

  8. dist(3)[1].png

    From the album petroleum

  9. Crude_oil_distillation_unit[1].png

    From the album petroleum

  10. 1560-004-E1412D70[1].jpg

    From the album petroleum

  11. 1559-004-23CC7CDF[1].jpg

    From the album petroleum

  12. 1558-004-35CCD8B2[1].jpg

    From the album petroleum

  13. petroleum refining process

    From the album petroleum

  14. Distillation

    Version 1.0.0

    669 downloads

    Distillation is a widely used method for separating mixtures based on differences in the conditions required to change the phase of components of the mixture. To separate a mixture of liquids, the liquid can be heated to force components, which have different boiling points, into the gas phase. The gas is then condensed back into liquid form and collected. Repeating the process on the collected liquid to improve the purity of the product is called double distillation. Although the term is most commonly applied to liquids, the reverse process can be used to separate gases by liquefying components using changes in temperature and/or pressure. A plant that performs distillation is called a distillery. The apparatus used to perform distillation is called a still. Distillation.mp4
  15. Version 1.0.0

    37 downloads

    A novel orange peel adsorbent developed from an agricultural waste material was characterised and utilised for the removal of Remazol Brilliant Blue from an artificial textile-dye effluent. The adsorption thermodynamics of this dye-adsorbent pair was studied in a series of equilibrium experiments. The time to reach equilibrium was 15 h for the concentration range of 30 mg L-1 to 250 mg L-1. The adsorption capacity decreased with increasing temperature, from 9.7 mg L-1 at 20 °C to 5.0 mg L-1 at 60 °C. Both the Langmuir and Freundlich isotherm models fitted the adsorption data quite reasonably. The thermodynamic analysis of dye adsorption onto the orange peel adsorbent indicated its endothermic and spontaneous nature. Thus, the application of orange peel adsorbent for the removal of dye from a synthetic textile effluent was successfully demonstrated.
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