Difference between revisions of "Heat exchanger"

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==Introduction==
 
==Introduction==
Heat exchangers are necessary process units that are part of any detailed process flow diagram. Process streams commonly interact through heat exchangers in order to save money on heating and cooling utilities. Furthermore, the surface area of the heat exchanger is proportional to the amount of heat that can be transferred and is the most indicative cost component of a heat exchanger. Therefore, all of the commercial simulators include models for heaters, coolers, heat exchangers, fired heaters,and air coolers [1]. Typically, the only inputs necessary for heat exchanger models to converge are properly specified inlet streams (flow rate, temperature, pressure, composition), the pressure drop of the shell and tube, and the outlet temperatures (or the duty).  
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Heat exchangers are necessary process units that are part of any detailed process flow diagram. Process streams commonly interact through heat exchangers in order to save money on heating and cooling utilities. Furthermore, the surface area of the heat exchanger is proportional to the amount of heat that can be transferred and is the most indicative cost component of a heat exchanger. Therefore, all of the commercial simulators include models for heaters, coolers, heat exchangers, fired heaters,and air coolers [1]. Typically, the only inputs necessary for heat exchanger models to converge are properly specified inlet streams (flow rate, temperature, pressure, composition), the pressure drop of the shell and tube, and the outlet temperatures (or the duty).
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=Tutorial for Aspen HYSYS V8.0=
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Properties Section:
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1. Open Aspen HYSYS and create a New Case under File menu.
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2. Create a component list by adding all components present in the process.
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3. Select a thermodynamic fluid package that is applicable to the process (see Property Package article for more details on options)
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Enter Simulation Section
  
  
 
=References=
 
=References=
 
# G.P. Towler, R. Sinnott. ''Chemical Engineering Design: Principles, Practice and Economics of Plant and Process Design''. Elsevier, 2012.
 
# G.P. Towler, R. Sinnott. ''Chemical Engineering Design: Principles, Practice and Economics of Plant and Process Design''. Elsevier, 2012.

Revision as of 16:23, 6 February 2015


Author: Alex Valdes [2015]

Stewards: Jian Gong, and Fengqi You


Introduction

Heat exchangers are necessary process units that are part of any detailed process flow diagram. Process streams commonly interact through heat exchangers in order to save money on heating and cooling utilities. Furthermore, the surface area of the heat exchanger is proportional to the amount of heat that can be transferred and is the most indicative cost component of a heat exchanger. Therefore, all of the commercial simulators include models for heaters, coolers, heat exchangers, fired heaters,and air coolers [1]. Typically, the only inputs necessary for heat exchanger models to converge are properly specified inlet streams (flow rate, temperature, pressure, composition), the pressure drop of the shell and tube, and the outlet temperatures (or the duty).

Tutorial for Aspen HYSYS V8.0

Properties Section: 1. Open Aspen HYSYS and create a New Case under File menu. 2. Create a component list by adding all components present in the process. 3. Select a thermodynamic fluid package that is applicable to the process (see Property Package article for more details on options)

Enter Simulation Section


References

  1. G.P. Towler, R. Sinnott. Chemical Engineering Design: Principles, Practice and Economics of Plant and Process Design. Elsevier, 2012.