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Detailed Design P13601. Bill Dullea , Garry Clarke, Jae Ho, Kelly McNabb, Mary Medino. Process Flow Diagram. Process & Instrumentation Diagram . Process & Instrumentation Diagram . Process & Instrumentation Diagram . Process & Instrumentation Diagram . Process & Instrumentation Diagram .

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detailed design p13601

Detailed DesignP13601

Bill Dullea, Garry Clarke, Jae Ho, Kelly McNabb, Mary Medino

heat transfer equations
Heat Transfer Equations
  • Illustrates the sample set taken from previous tests to provide a peak current and a steady-state current
heat transfer equations1
Heat Transfer Equations
  • Illustrates the dimensions of the Polypropylene Beaker
  • The area of heat transfer is dependent on the amount of solution that is within the beaker
  • There are three different volumes of solution provided to give a range of results
heat transfer equations2
Heat Transfer Equations
  • Utilizing the elemental properties values, the Overall Heat Transfer Coefficient.

[Reference]

Forced Convection of water

http://www.engineeringtoolbox.com/convective-heat-transfer-d_430.html

Thermal Conductivity

http://www.engineeringtoolbox.com/thermal-conductivity-liquids-d_1260.html

heat transfer feasibility
Heat Transfer Feasibility
  • Table 5 illustrates the Heat Generated from the electrodes
  • Applied an average of peak and steady state current use
  • Ultimately calculate the
  • temperature difference from Solution to coolant, to see how effective the water bath system is at cooling.
heat transfer feasibility1
Heat Transfer Feasibility
  • Initial Temperature of solution was 65 Deg C
  • Temperature was calculated with the Heat Transfer Equation (Previous Slide)
  • Table 6
    • Heat Generated from the electrodes
    • Average steady state current
    • Calculated the T of the coolant
  • Table 7
    • Heat Generated from the electrodes
    • average peak current;
    • calculated the T of the coolant
heat transfer feasibility2
Heat Transfer Feasibility
  • Table 8 illustrates the time required for the chiller to change the coolant temperature by 1 degree.
  • Table 9 illustrates the time required for the chiller to translate from the peak heat generated to the steady state heat generated.
  • These results provide vital information on what needs to be done with labview.
questions comments concerns
Questions, Comments, Concerns??

Why are we doing this?

What problem are we solving?

Is this actually useful?

Is there an easier way?

What’s the opportunity cost?

Are we on our critical path?

Is it really worth it?