Thursday, June 2, 2016

Monday, February 1, 2016

Buy essential books to learn HYSYS Simulation


In this post I shall show you many essential books to learn and master one of the most famous chemical processing simulation software Aspen HYSYS:

 

1-      Aspen HYSYS: An Introduction to Chemical Engineering Simulation: For Chemical Engineering Undergraduate Students Paperback – March 20, 2013
         By Mohd. Kamaruddin Abd. Hamid (Author)


 

Aspen HYSYS: An Introduction to Chemical Engineering Simulations is intended for students who are using Aspen HYSYS for the first time and have little or no experience in computer simulation. It can be used as a textbook in freshmen chemical engineering courses, or workshops where Aspen HYSYS is being taught. The book can also serve as a reference in more advanced chemical engineering courses when Aspen HYSYS is used as a tool for simulation and solving problems. It also can be used for self study of Aspen HYSYS by students and practicing engineers. In addition, the book can be a supplement or a secondary book in courses where Aspen HYSYS is used, but the instructor does not have time to cover it extensively.
 
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2-      Hysys Software For Chemical and Petroleum Engineering Paperback – March 5, 2014
        By Ahmmed Saadi Ibrahem  (Author), Aref Wazwaz (Author)

 

This work is provided a lot of examples in different fields of chemical engineering to design accurate solutions by using HYSYS soft ware. Chapter 1 includes basic rules of HYSYS soft ware to inputs data and conditions of the processes. Chapter 2 gives deep explain about distillation column to install it in chemical plant. This book shows in the other chapters’ scientific steps to install for different separation process using different examples and also, provides different examples in heat transfer, mass transfer, modeling and chemical reaction for CSTR reactor to solve these problems depends on HYSYS soft ware.
 
 
 
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3-      HYSYS and Aspen Plus in Process Design Paperback – February 17, 2015
        By Rao K. Naga Malleswara  (Author)

 

 
The three stages of Process Design procedure are 1)Conceptual design stage 2)Preliminary Design stage and 3)Detailed Design stage. These three stages are well explained in this book. Process Design Procedure developed in this book using Preliminary process calculations (Hand calculations), HYSYS and ASPEN PLUS V8.0 can be applied to various other Chemical Process Designs. This book also can serve as a class room text for senior and graduate level chemical Process design courses at the University level. It is especially useful for Chemical Engineers.

 

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4-      Chemical Process Simulation and the Aspen HYSYS v8.3 Software Paperback – November 28, 2013  By Michael E. Hanyak Jr  (Author)
 
 
The document Chemical Process Simulation and the Aspen HYSYS v8.3 Software is a self-paced instructional manual that aids students in learning how to use a chemical process simulator and how a process simulator models material balances, phase equilibria, and energy balances for chemical process units. The student learning is driven by the development of the material and energy requirements for a specific chemical process flowsheet. This semester-long, problem-based learning activity is intended to be a student-based independent study, with about two-hour support provided once a week by a student teaching assistant to answer any questions. Chapter 1 of this HYSYS manual provides an overview of the problem assignment to make styrene monomer from toluene and methanol. Chapter 2 presents ten tutorials to introduce the student to the HYSYS simulation software. The first six of these tutorials can be completed in a two-week period for the introductory chemical engineering course. The other four are intended for the senior-level design course. Chapter 3 provides five assignments to develop the student’s abilities and confidence to simulate individual process units using HYSYS. These five assignments can be completed over a three-week period. Chapter 4 contains seven assignments to develop the styrene monomer flowsheet. These seven assignments can be completed over a seven-week period. In Chapter 4, each member of a four-, five-, or six-member team begins with the process reactor unit for a specifically-assigned temperature, molar conversion, and yield. Subsequent assignments increase the complexity of the flowsheet by adding process units, one by one, until the complete flowsheet with recycle is simulated in HYSYS. The team’s objective is to determine the operating temperature for the reactor, such that the net profit is maximized before considering federal taxes. Finally, eleven appendices provide mathematical explanations of how HYSYS does its calculations for various process units—process stream, stream tee, stream mixer, pump, valve, heater/cooler, chemical reactor, two-phase separator, three-phase separator, component splitter, and simple distillation. This HYSYS manual can be used with most textbooks for the introductory course on chemical engineering, like Elementary Principles of Chemical Processes (Felder and Rousseau, 2005), Basic Principles and Calculations in Chemical Engineering (Himmelblau and Riggs, 2004), or Introduction to Chemical Processes: Principles, Analysis, Synthesis (Murphy, 2007). It can also be used as a refresher for chemical engineering seniors in their process engineering design course. Because the HYSYS manuscript was compiled using Adobe Acrobat®, it contains many web links. Using a supplied web address and Acrobat Reader®, students can electronically access the web links that appear in many of the chapters. These web links access Aspen HYSYS®, Acrobat PDF®, Microsoft Word®, and Microsoft Excel® files that appear in many of chapters. Students can view but not copy or print the electronic version of the HYSYS manual.
 
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5-      Design & Cost Estimation of Ethylene Production Unit From Naphta: Naphtha cracking process is simulated with ASPEN HYSYS then design and cost estimation is done with ASPEN ICARUS Paperback – October 15, 2015
       By:  Aref Shahi (Author), Maziar Heidari (Author), Hamed Aghaee (Author)


Ethylene is widely used in chemical industry, and its worldwide production(over 109 million tonnes in 2006) exceeds that of any other organic compound. Commercially ethylene is obtained by(1)thermal cracking of hydrocarbons such as ethane, propane, butane, naphtha, kerosene, gasoil, crude oil,etc,(2) auto thermic cracking (partial oxidation) of the above hydrocarbons,(3)recovery from refinery off-gas,(4) recovery from coke-oven gas, and(5) catalytic dehydration of ethyl alcohol or ethyl ether. The thermal cracking process is the most interesting process to produce ethylene commercially .At this project production of ethylene from naphtha is studied. Naphtha, an important feedstock for ethylene production, is a collective of liquid hydrocarbon intermediate oil refining products. It is a mixture of hydrocarbons in the boiling point range of 30-200ºC. it is fed to the naphtha cracking furnace. Then, the cracked gas is fed to gasoline fractionator, where it separates the quench oil as a bottom and the cracked gasoline and lighter components as the overhead products. Then, the overhead products are separated in different column.
 
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Saturday, January 30, 2016

Bioprocess Engineering: Basic Concepts, By Michael L. Shuler, Fikret Kargi


Michael L. Shuler, Fikret Kargi , "Bioprocess Engineering: Basic Concepts"
2001 | 2 edition | ISBN-10: 0130819085, 0131228579 | 576 pages | PDF | 20 MB

 
For Senior-level and graduate courses in Biochemical Engineering, and for programs in Agricultural and Biological Engineering or Bioengineering.
This concise yet comprehensive text introduces the essential concepts of bioprocessing―internal structure and functions of different types of microorganisms, major metabolic pathways, enzymes, microbial genetics, kinetics and stoichiometry of growth and product information―to traditional chemical engineers and those in related disciplines. It explores the engineering principles necessary for bioprocess synthesis and design, and illustrates the application of these principles to modern biotechnology for production of pharmaceuticals and biologics, solution of environmental problems, production of commodities, and medical applications.
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Thursday, January 28, 2016

Survey of Industrial Chemistry - Chenier, Third Edition



Survey of Industrial Chemistry (Topics in Applied Chemistry) 3rd Edition
by Philip J. Chenier  (Author), ISBN-13: 978-0306472466, ISBN-10: 0306472465, (6.50 MB)

Survey of Industrial Chemistry arose from a need for a basic text dealing with industrial chemistry for use in a one semester, three-credit senior level course taught at the University of Wisconsin-Eau Claire. This edition covers all important areas of the chemical industry, yet it is reasonable that it can be covered in 40 hours of lecture. Also an excellent resource and reference for persons working in the chemical and related industries, it has sections on all important technologies used by these industries: a one-step source to answer most questions on practical, applied chemistry. Young scientists and engineers just entering the workforce will find it especially useful as a readily available handbook to prepare them for a type of chemistry quite different than they have seen in their traditional coursework, whether graduate or undergraduate.

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Wednesday, December 24, 2014

Lubricant Additives: Chemistry and Applications, 2nd Edition by Leslie R. Rudnick





Lubricant Additives: Chemistry and Applications, 2nd Edition
by Leslie R. Rudnick
English | 2009 | ISBN: 1420059645 | 790 pages | PDF | 6.96 MB


Cost, environmental, and performance issues coupled with legislative changes, new engine oil requirements, and technology development for exploration of space and the oceans are changing the lubrication additive market. Reflecting how the need for new applications drives the development of new lubricant additives, Lubricant Additives: Chemistry and Applications, Second Edition presents methods to:
- Improve the performance, efficiency, and stability of lubricants
- Protect metal surfaces from wear
- Select lubricant additives for the food processing industry
- Select the most appropriate ashless additives
- Avoid microbial degradation of lubricants
- Lower toxicity

And describes:
- Standard lubricant testing methods and product specifications
- Mechanisms and benefits of specific types of lubricant additives
- Recent industry trends

Up-to-Date Coverage of Lubricant Additive Chemistry and Technology
Addressing new trends in various industrial sectors and improvements in technology, this second edition provides detailed reviews of additives used in lubricant formulations, their chemistry, mechanisms of action, and trends for major areas of application. It explores the design of cost-effective, environmentally friendly lubricant technologies and lubricants for automotive, industrial, manufacturing, aerospace, and food-processing applications. An extensive list of online industry resources is available for download at crcpress.com.

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Sunday, February 17, 2013

Bailey's Industrial Oil and Fat Products, 6 Volume Set, 6th Edition, By Fereidoon Shahidi



Bailey's Industrial Oil and Fat Products, 6 Volume Set, 6th Edition, By Fereidoon Shahidi, ISBN: 978-0-471-38460-1, Hardcover, 3616 pages, April 2005, 24.78 MB, RAR

First published in 1945, Bailey's has become the standard reference on the food chemistry and processing technology related to edible oils and the nonedible byproducts derived from oils. This sixth edition features new coverage of edible fats and oils and is enhanced by a second volume on oils and oilseeds. This sixth edition consists of six volumes: five volumes on edible oils and fats, with still one volume (as in the fifth edition) devoted to nonedible products from oils and fats. Some brand new topics in the sixth edition include: fungal and algal oils, conjugated linoleic acid, coco butter, phytosterols, and plant biotechnology as related to oil production. Now with 75 accessible chapters, each volume contains a self-contained index for that particular volume.
Tables of Contents:
VOLUME 1: EDIBLE OIL AND FAT PRODUCTS: CHEMISTRY, PROPERTIES, AND HEALTH EFFECTS.
1. Chemistry of Fatty Acids (Charlie Scrimgeour).
2. Crystallization of Fats and Oils (Serpil Metin and Richard W. Hartel).
3. Polymorphism in Fats and Oils (Kiyotaka Sato and Satoru Ueno).
4. Fat Crystal Networks (Geoffrey G. Rye, Jerrold W. Litwinenko, and Alejandro G. Marangoni).
5. Animal Fats (Michael J. Haas).
6. Vegetable Oils (Frank D. Gunstone).
7. Lipid Oxidation: Theoretical Aspects (K. M. Schaich).
8. Lipid Oxidation: Measurement Methods (Fereidoon Shahidi and Ying Zhong).
9. Flavor Components of Fats and Oils (Chi-Tang Ho and Fereidoon Shahidi).
10. Flavor and Sensory Aspects (Linda J. Malcolmson).
11. Antioxidants: Science, Technology, and Applications (P. K. J. P. D. Wanasundara and F. Shahidi).
12. Antioxidants: Regulatory Status (Fereidoon Shahidi and Ying Zhong).
13. Toxicity and Safety of Fats and Oils (David D. Kitts).
14. Quality Assurance of Fats and Oils (Fereidoon Shahidi).
15. Dietary Lipids and Health (Bruce A. Watkins, Yong Li, Bernhard Hennig, and Michal Toborek).
Index.
VOLUME 2: EDIBLE OIL AND FAT PRODUCTS: EDIBLE OILS.
1. Butter (David Hettinga).
2. Canola Oil (R. Przybylski, T. Mag, N.A.M. Eskin, and B.E. McDonald).
3. Coconut Oil (Elias C. Canapi, Yvonne T. V. Agustin, Evangekube A. Moro, Economico Pedrosa, Jr., Mar&ıacute;a J. Bendaño).
4. Corn Oil (Robert A. Moreau).
5. Cottonseed Oil (Richard D. O’Brien, Lynn A. Jones, C. Clay King, Phillip J. Wakelyn, and Peter J. Wan).
6. Flax Oil and High Linolenic Oils (Roman Przybylski).
7. Olive Oil (David Firestone).
8. Palm Oil (Yusof Basiron).
9. Peanut Oil (Harold E. Pattee).
10. Rice Bran Oil (Frank T. Orthoefer).
11. Safflower Oil (Joseph Smith).
12. Sesame Oil (Lucy Sun Hwang).
13. Soybean Oil (Earl G. Hammond, Lawrence A. Johnson, Caiping Su, Tong Wang, and Pamela J. White).
14. Sunflower Oil (Maria A. Grompone).
Index.
VOLUME 3: EDIBLE OIL AND FAT PRODUCTS: SPECIALTY OILS AND OIL PRODUCTS.
1. Conjugated Linoleic Acid Oils (Rakesh Kapoor, Martin Reaney, and Neil D. Westcott).
2. Diacylglycerols (Brent D. Flickinger and Noboru Matsuo).
3. Citrus Oils and Essences (Fereidoon Shahidi and Ying Zhong).
4. Gamma Linolenic Acid Oils (Rakesh Kapoor and Harikumar Nair).
5. Oils from Microorganisms (James P. Wynn and Colin Ratledge).
6. Transgenic Oils (Thomas A. McKeon).
7. Tree Nut Oils (Fereidoon Shahidi and Homan Miraliakbari).
8. Germ Oils from Different Sources (Nurhan Turgut Dunford).
9. Oils from Herbs, Spices, and Fruit Seeds (Liangli (Lucy) Yu, John W. Parry, and Kequan Zhou).
10. Marine Mammal Oils (Fereidoon Shahidi and Ying Zhong).
11. Fish Oils (R. G. Ackman).
12. Minor Components of Fats and Oils (Afaf Kamal-Eldin).
13. Lecithins (Bernard F. Szuhaj).
14. Lipid Emulsions (D. Julian McClements and Jochen Weiss).
15. Dietary Fat Substitutes (S. P. J. Namal Senanayake and Fereidoon Shahidi).
16. Structural Effects on Absorption, Metabolism, and Health Effects of Lipids (Armand B. Christophe).
17. Modification of Fats and Oils via Chemical and Enzymatic Methods (S. P. J. Namal Senanayake and Fereidoon Shahidi).
18. Novel Separation Techniques for Isolation and Purification of Fatty Acids and Oil By-Products (Udaya N. Wanasundara, P. K. J. P. D. Wanasundara, and Fereidoon Shahidi).
Index.
VOLUME 4: EDIBLE OIL AND FAT PRODUCTS: PRODUCTS AND APPLICATIONS.
1. Frying Oils (Monoj K. Gupta).
2. Margarines and Spreads (Michael M. Chrysan).
3. Shortenings: Science and Technology (Douglas J. Metzroth).
4. Shortenings: Types and Formulations (Richard D. O’Brien).
5. Confectionery Lipids (Vijai K.S. Shukla).
6. Cooking Oils, Salad Oils, and Dressings (Steven E. Hill and R. G. Krishnamurthy).
7. Fats and Oils in Bakery Products (Clyde E. Stauffer).
8. Emulsifiers for the Food Industry (Clyde E. Stauffer).
9. Frying of Foods and Snack Food Production (Monoj K. Gupta).
10. Fats and Oils in Feedstuffs and Pet Foods (Edmund E. Lusas and Mian N. Riaz).
11. By-Product Utilization (M. D. Pickard).
12. Environmental Impact and Waste Management (Michael J. Boyer).
Index.
VOLUME 5: EDIBLE OIL AND FAT PRODUCTS: PROCESSING TECHNOLOGIES.
1. A Primer on Oils Processing Technology (Dan Anderson).
2. Oil Extraction (Timothy G. Kemper).
3. Recovery of Oils and Fats from Oilseeds and Fatty Materials (Maurice A. Williams).
4. Storage, Handling, and Transport of Oils and Fats (Gary R. List, Tong Wang, and Vijai K.S. Shukla).
5. Packaging (Vance Caudill).
6. Adsorptive Separation of Oils (A. Proctor and D. D. Brooks).
7. Bleaching (Dennis R. Taylor).
8. Deodorization (W. De Greyt and M. Kellens).
9. Hydrogenation: Processing Technologies (Walter E. Farr).
10. Supercritical Technologies for Further Processing of Edible Oils (Feral Temelli and Özlem Güçlü-Üstünda&gcaron;).
11. Membrane Processing of Fats and Oils (Lan Lin and S. Sefa Koseoglu).
12. Margarine Processing Plants and Equipment (Klaus A. Alexandersen).
13. Extrusion Processing of Oilseed Meals for Food and Feed Production (Mian N. Riaz).
Index.
VOLUME 6: INDUSTRIAL AND NONEDIBLE PRODUCTS FROM OILS AND FATS.
1. Fatty Acids and Derivatives from Coconut Oil (Gregorio C. Gervajio).
2. Rendering (Anthony P. Bimbo).
3. Soaps (Michael R. Burke).
4. Detergents and Detergency (Jesse L. Lynn, Jr.).
5. Glycerine (Keith Schroeder).
6. Vegetable Oils as Biodiesel (M. J. T. Reaney, P. B. Hertz, and W. W. McCalley).
7. Vegetable Oils as Lubricants, Hydraulic Fluids, and Inks (Sevim Z. Erhan).
8. Vegetable Oils in Production of Polymers and Plastics (Suresh S. Narine and Xiaohua Kong).
9. Paints, Varnishes, and Related Products (K. F. Lin).
10. Leather and Textile Uses of Fats and Oils (Paul Kronick and Y.K. Kamath).
11. Edible Films and Coatings from Soybean and Other Protein Sources (Navam S. Hettiarachchy and S. Eswaranandam).
12. Pharmaceutical and Cosmetic Use of Lipids (Ernesto Hernandez).
Index.
Cumulative Index.
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Thursday, January 3, 2013

Model Based Control: Case Studies in Process Engineering, By: Arpad Imre-Lucaci, Mircea Vasile Cristea, P.S.Agashi, and Zoltan K.Nagy


Model Based Control: Case Studies in Process Engineering, By: Arpad Imre-Lucaci, Mircea Vasile Cristea, P.S.Agashi, and Zoltan K.Nagy. November 10, 2006 3527315454 978-3527315451 1

Filling a gap in the literature for a practical approach to the topic, this book is unique in including a whole section of case studies presenting a wide range of applications from polymerization reactors and bioreactors, to distillation column and complex fluid catalytic cracking units. A section of general tuning guidelines of MPC is also present. These thus aid readers in facilitating the implementation of MPC in process engineering and automation. At the same time many theoretical, computational and implementation aspects of model-based control are explained, with a look at both linear and nonlinear model predictive control. Each chapter presents details related to the modeling of the process as well as the implementation of different model-based control approaches, and there is also a discussion of both the dynamic behavior and the economics of industrial processes and plants. The book is unique in the broad coverage of different model based control strategies and in the variety of applications presented. A special merit of the book is in the included library of dynamic models of several industrially relevant processes, which can be used by both the industrial and academic community to study and implement advanced control strategies.

About Authors:

Professor Paul Serban Agachi graduated 1970 in Control Engineering at the Politehnica University of Bucharest and obtained his Ph.D. in Chemical Engineering from the University for Petroleum & Gas in Ploiesti, Romania. His professional experience ranges from design engineer and system analyst in process control design to researcher in fuel cells, process modeling, optimization and control, and also professor of process control at the Department of Chemical Engineering of Babes-Bolyai University, Cluj-Napoca. He was visiting associate at California Institute of Technology, invited professor at E?tv?s Lorand University, UNESCO Higher Education consultant, member of the Academy of Technical Sciences of Romania, chair of CAPE Forum 2005, and co-chair of ESCAPE 17. He has published 7 books and 85 scientific papers.

Zoltan K. Nagy received his M.S. and Ph.D. degrees in chemical engineering from Babes-Bolyai University of Cluj-Napoca in 1995 and 2001, respectively, where is currently working. Between 1999 and 2005 he was research associate and visiting lecturer in different international research teams, e.g., at ETH Z?rich, the University of Heidelberg, the University of Stuttgart, and the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. He worked on industrial implementation of model-based control strategies with companies such as BASF and ABB, and has published over 60 papers in the field.
 
Cristea Vasile Mircea graduated the Faculty of Electrotechnics, Romania, with specialization on process control and computer science and holds a Ph.D. degree in process control. After 8 years spent in industry he is at present Associate Professor at Babes-Bolyai University, Cluj-Napoca; his interests lie in systems theory, chemical process control, advanced process control, data acquisition and control, linear and nonlinear model based predictive control, and fuzzy control. He was director of CNCSIS Projects and has published 3 books as well as over 55 scientific papers.
 
Arpad Imre-Lucaci received his M.S. and Ph.D. degrees in chemical engineering from Babes-Bolyai University of Cluj-Napoca in 1985 and 1999, respectively. Since 1988 he has worked in the Chemical Engineering Department of BBU Cluj-Napoca, Romania, and spent research stays at University of Stuttgart (1994) and ETH Zurich (in 2002 and 2003). His main research fields are mathematical modeling, simulation and optimization in process industries, on which he has published over 20 scientific papers.

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