Fundamentals of Intensified Heat and Mass Transfer
- Course ID: ELA303
- Type: eLearning (online) Course
- Language: English
- Skill Level: Basic
- Duration: 4 hours
- CEUs: 0.40
- PDHs: 4.00
- Accrediting Agencies:
A goal of process intensification (PI) is to reduce the size of equipment for the same processing capacity, which is accomplished largely through intensifying heat and mass transfer. This course explains the fundamental principles of intensifying heat and mass transfer through dimensional and scaling analyses to reveal the three primary levers:
- Reducing the characteristic dimension,
- Increasing area for transport,
- Enhancing the transport coefficients.
The course illustrates these principles through many examples of PI technologies from microreactors, chemical separations, heat transfer, mixing, and heat pumps. After covering basic principles, the course covers heat transfer, then mass transfer, and finally combined heat and mass transfer, where the power of process intensification is most evident.
Through this 4-hour course, you will be able to:
- Explain how intensifying heat and mass transfer reduces the size of process equipment
- Identify when smaller equipment has value
- Estimate the cost-performance trade-off of intensified equipment
- List other value propositions of intensified processes
- Identify other considerations in choosing intensified process equipment
- Gain insights into conventional process technologies and appreciate their limitations
- Evaluate the suitability of emerging PI technologies for solving your process needs
- Appropriately apply technologies as they become available
- Stimulate innovation and creativity in research and development.
Ward TeGrotenhuis is a Laboratory Fellow at Pacific Northwest National Laboratory. Dr. TeGrotenhuis has been granted 23 U.S. patents, as well as 40 foreign patents, many in the field of Process Intensification. Dr. TeGrotenhuis is a Distinguished Inventor of Battelle.
Ward TeGrotenhuis received a bachelors degree in chemical engineering from University of Colorado Boulder, and his PhD in chemical engineering from University of California, Berkeley.
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