Electricity generated by fossil fuel is a generally stable and low-cost commodity. Globally, electricity is being utilized in more areas of life than ever before, and the environmental impact of its generation is minimized through various technologies. This web forum reviews those technologies for both the researcher as well as the practicing engineer, including generation, non-catalytic and catalytic reduction of NOx, electrostatic precipitation, fabric filtration, desulfurization and acid gas control, and mercury control. Many of these technologies are inter-related, and the focus is on the system as whole. While these unit operations are sufficient for existing electricity generation, future technology development is also be discussed.
This webinar is just $99 for Members and $149 for Non-Members.
Important: To get the low AIChE member rate, please use the promotion code AICHE to get your discounted rate.
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If you have any questions please contact the A&WMA's Education Programs Associate, Robin Lebovitz, at +1-412-904-6020 or via email at email@example.com.
Richard D. Siegel, Ph.D., is an environmental consultant with over 40 years of experience focused on risk management for a wide variety of chemical, petrochemical pharmaceutical, and government clients. He is President of R & B Consulting Services where he specializes in assisting firms in marketing and selling their EHS&S services. Dick started this company in 2003 after an extensive career working for environmental services organizations with particular focus on air quality related matters.
Dick serves in the lead role between AIChE and the Air and Waste Management Association. He is responsible for establishing the current web forum series and the joint workshop series hosted by both organizations. Dick was chair of the task force responsible for reestablishing AIChE’s presence in Washington, DC and is currently Programming Board Vice-Chair and Air Section Chair of the Environmental Division.
Dick received a B.S. (1964) and M.S. (1966) in Chemical Engineering from Tufts University, and a Ph.D. in Chemical Engineering from Lehigh University (1969).
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