February’s issue of CEP magazine looks at heat exchanger baffling and environmental law for chemical engineers, plus offers tips for dealing with yield-stress slurries and much more.
Each issue of CEP is packed with practical information you can apply to current or future projects. Gain insight on technical issues like safety, environmental management, fluids and solids handling, reactions and separations, information technology, and more. AIChE members have complete access to all issues online.
This month, CEP Magazine features a look at using practical thermodynamics for process simulation, in addition to covering a variety of other topics from nanotechnology to pumps and the South Korean chemical industry.
This month, CEP takes a close look at vaccines, from basic approaches for vaccine creation to safety and manufacturing.
The October issue of CEP Magazine looks at wastewater treatment technologies, using automation in pharmaceutical production, the reduction of compressed air costs, and more.
This month, CEP looks at measuring temperature by direct contact, solids and fluids handling, eye protection, and much more.
In August, CEP features a special supplement on carbon capture and storage, bioreactor designs for chemical engineers, challenges and perspectives on the chemical industry in Brazil, and the importance of trade shows.
The July issue features pilot plants and includes features on mastering baffle tray capacity, reducing piloting time and cost, developing screening cost estimates, and much more.
The big focus of CEP this June is industry salaries. See the complete 2011 salary survey, plus read about selecting a heat exchanger shell, and Japan's chemical industry.
This month, CEP Magazine delves into the world of nanotechnology and its potential for major advances in medicine, productivity, sustainability, and quality of life. Included this month: a downloadable primer to nano-objects, covering common shapes, sizes, and compositions.
This month, CEP focuses on water. Water is required to produce energy, and energy is required to make use of water — the two are, and always will be, inextricably linked. Engineers must understand the water-energy nexus in order to manage both efficiently and sustainably.