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PIA

“Production of Heptenes From Propylene and Butenes”

Transferencia de calor

Ingeniería Química

Maestra: Dra. MARGARITA

LOREDO CANCINO

Grupo:01

Students Matrícula

José María Camargo Quezada 1792524

Israel Castañeda Ruiz 1671403

Marcelo Montemayor 1674756

Fernández

Andres Zavala Díaz 1792492

San Nicolás de los Garza, Nuevo León, martes del 29 de mayo del 2018

Introduction

In this project our main objective is to research a chemical process to design and

determine the dimensions and types of heat exchangers. We are investigating about a

certain process; this process is the production of heptenes from propylene and butene.

The main function of the process is to convert a mixture of unsaturated hydrocarbons,

especially C3 and C4, into 1-heptene and other unsaturated products. The diagram for the

process will be listed and explained below. The market targets 1-heptene as a primary

product, for having high octane, as a blending agent for gasoline, also it would work in

the production of plasticizers. The reactions that take place in the process are the

following:

The set of reactions that form the process are considered exothermic reactions,

that’s why the reactor must have a good heat removal rate to keep the system within its

limits. During the process all the hydrocarbon components are said to be stable, this

means that no azeotrope is found in the process.

We decided to design 4 heat exchangers, using previous knowledge from our

classes and research found in books and the internet, we were able to find the

characteristics of the exchangers. The formulas that we used were the ones we learned

during this semester in heat transfer, the data and information about the process was

obtained in the book “Analysis, Synthesis and Design of Chemical Processes” Appendix

B by the author Richard Turton. With all the information gathered we looked for the best

possible heat exchanger that would benefit more efficiently the production of 1-hepente.

Besides our 4 heat exchangers we decided to add 3 centrifugal pumps to the

process, we think that with the use of this centrifugal pumps the flow rate would be better

than without them. Below we will continue to explain how each exchanger and pump was

design as well as the results for each one. Also, we design another heat exchanger and

we compared it to another exchanger to see which one of the two would be better.

Methodology

The analysis among the heat exchangers before seen, we’ve got two typical cases

in this industrial process. First, at the end of the synthesis of heptenes, the products

need to get cold with cooling water, the exchangers marked with the numbers 1207,

1210 and 1211 complete this mission. In addition, the flow mass rate in these lines are

so low that the heat transfer area is lower than 20 m2 and in these situations, we need

to use the typical double pipe heat exchangers which are so common in this kind of

industries. The methodology used is showing below.

Start

temperature at the entrance and exit of the

system, but not the fluid´s temperature in the

process.

Calculate:

Qwater=mwaterCp∆T

Qwater=Qmixture

Qmixture=mmixtureCp(Tprom)∆T

𝑇1 + 𝑇2

Tprom =

2

∆T = T2 - T1

𝑄𝑎𝑔𝑢𝑎 𝑇 +𝑇

= 𝐶𝑝( 1 2)(T2 - T1)

𝑚𝑚𝑒𝑧𝑐𝑙𝑎 2

Solve for T2

ρ, μ, k y Cp.

(We used the correlations from the tabulated data

from the Handbook: “Chemical Properties”)

Choose the Flow that will be inside the line and the one

that will flow through the annular section. We

compared the mass flow rates from both fluids and

chose from this comparison.

according to the lines from the exchanger.

1) 𝐷ℎ = 𝐷𝑒𝑥𝑡 − 𝐷𝑖𝑛𝑡

Solve for Dh, which is the transversal area

from the interior line and the transversal 2) 𝐴 𝑇𝑟𝑎𝑛𝑠 𝐴𝑛𝑢𝑙𝑎𝑟 = 𝐴𝑖𝑛𝑡 𝑑𝑒𝑙 𝑡𝑢𝑏𝑜 𝑒𝑥𝑡 −

area from the annular line. 𝐴𝑒𝑥𝑡 𝑑𝑒𝑙 𝑡𝑢𝑏𝑜 𝑖𝑛𝑡𝑒𝑟𝑛𝑜

1) 𝑉̇ = 𝑚̇/𝜌

Solve for the velocity of the Flow rate and 2) 𝑉𝑒𝑙𝑜𝑐𝑖𝑑𝑎𝑑 = 𝑉̇ /𝐴𝑡

then solve the following: Re, Pr, F, Nu, y h.

𝐶𝑝∗𝜇

3)𝑃𝑟 = 𝐾

𝑉∗𝐷ℎ∗𝜌

4) 𝑅𝑒 = 𝜇

0.25

5) f = 2

1 5.74

[log( 𝐷 + 0.9 )]

3.7∗( ) 𝑅𝑒

𝜖

𝑓

( )∗(𝑅𝑒−1000)∗𝑃𝑟

8

8) Nu = 𝑓

2

1+12.7∗( )0.5 ∗(𝑃𝑟 3 −1)

8

𝑁𝑢∗𝐾

9) h= 𝐷

1

U= 1 1

Calculate the total transfer coefficient, U. + +𝑅𝑖𝑛𝑡+𝑅𝑒𝑥𝑡

ℎ𝑖 ℎ𝑜

ΔTlm = 𝛥𝑇1

ln( )

∆Tlm 𝛥𝑇2

𝑄

Calculate the area that´s Adiseño =

𝑈∆𝑇𝑙𝑚

required for the design

calculations for the A = πDL → L = A/πD

length of the lines

according to the number of margins that are given

for each commercial length.

.

𝛥𝑃𝑡𝑢𝑏𝑜𝑠 𝑓𝑑∗𝑉 2 ∗𝐿

Calculate the pressure drop, ∆P, produced 1) =

𝜌 2∗𝑔𝑐∗𝐷

inside the lines, in the annular section and 𝛥𝑃𝑎𝑛𝑢𝑙𝑎𝑟 𝑓𝑑∗𝑉 2 ∗𝐿

2) =

in the margins. 𝜌 2∗𝑔𝑐∗𝐷ℎ

𝛥𝑃ℎ𝑜𝑟𝑞𝑢𝑖𝑙𝑎𝑠 4∗𝑛∗𝑉 2

3) =

𝜌 2∗𝑔𝑐

Compare the pressure drops, the area and the length with the

values reported from the literature, in order to determine if they

are in conditions for the design of our exchangers.

End

Diagram 1. Methodology

Formulas

Equations that were used for the design of the following exchanger were the following:

❖ Flow Area.

𝑚̇ 𝜋𝐷 2

𝐴𝑓 = = 𝑛𝑇

𝜌𝑉 4

𝐷𝑒 = 𝜋𝐷𝑜

𝐷𝑒 = 1⁄ 𝜋𝐷

2 𝑜

𝐷𝑠 𝐶𝐵

𝑎𝑠 = 𝑃𝑇

𝑚̇

𝐺𝑠 =

𝑎𝑠

Reynolds.

𝐷𝑒 𝐺𝑠

𝑅𝑒 = 𝜇

❖ Number of dividers.

𝐿

𝑛=𝐵

𝛥𝑃 𝐺𝑠 2 𝐷𝑠 (𝑛+1)

= 𝑓𝑠

𝜌 2𝑔𝐷𝑒 𝜌2

𝑓 = 1.728𝑅𝑒𝑠 −0.188

❖ Global heat transfer coefficient

𝐷

1 1 1 1 𝑅𝑓,𝑖 ln( 𝑜⁄𝐷𝑖) 𝑅𝑓,𝑜 1

𝑈

=𝑈𝐴 =𝑈 =𝑅=ℎ𝐴 + + + +ℎ

𝑖 𝑖 𝑜 𝐴𝑜 𝑖 𝑖 𝐴𝑖 2𝜋𝑘𝐿 𝐴𝑜 𝑜 𝐴𝑜

❖ Heat flow

𝑄 = 𝑚̇𝐶𝑝 𝛥𝑇

❖ Heat flow

𝑄 = 𝑈𝐴𝑠 𝛥𝑇𝑙𝑚

❖ 𝛥𝑇lim

𝛥𝑇1 −𝛥𝑇2

𝛥𝑇𝑙𝑚 = 𝛥𝑇1

𝑙𝑛( )

𝛥𝑇2

❖ Nusselt

ℎ𝐷

𝑁𝑢 = 𝑘

❖ Prandtl

𝜇𝐶𝑝

𝑃𝑟 = 𝑘

𝑁𝑢 = 0.023𝑅𝑒 0.8 𝑃𝑟 𝑛

n=0.4 when the fluid is heated n=0.3 when the fluid is cooled

𝑓

( )𝑅𝑒𝑃𝑟

8

𝑁𝑢 = 𝑓 0.5

1+12.7( ) (𝑃𝑟 2/3 −1)

8

❖ Friction

0.25

𝑓= 5.74 2

[𝑙𝑜𝑔(3.7(𝜀/𝐷)+ )]

𝑅𝑒0.9

= 0.36 ( ) 𝑃𝑟 ( )

𝑘 𝜇 𝜇𝑠

Start

literature:

-Mass flow

-Molar compositions

-Temperatures of entrance and exit

applicable, with an energy balance

with variable calorific capacities.

of the mixture, such as viscosity,

density, conductivity and heat

capacity. Through the necessary

correlations.

the exchanger as they are:

-Diameter and configuration 1

-Longitudes

-Flow velocity

Nt, Ds, Gs, C, B, Np, n, As, L, De, Re, f, ΔP.

-Verify baffle spacing Appendix 1. (In case your ΔP is higher than 0.7kg/𝑐𝑚2 )

-Verify the diameters and commercial lengths. Appendix 2

-Verify which fluid enters the shell and the tubes Appendix 3

Calculate the heat transfer through the

equation Q=UAsΔT and compare with the

heat needed by the process. (You can

compare the design area versus the

commercial area)

Yes

If ΔP>0.7 and 1

Qdesigned<<Qneeded

END

Diagram 2. Methodology

Heat Exchangers models

In this section we present the design proposals to the different heat exchangers that were

selected to be studied, we intend to improve the heat exchange by proposing several

types of configurations. Tables are presented with the results, with which the best option

can be evaluated quantitatively

Heat exchanger – 1202

For this heat exchanger, the area that we

approached, if it was a double pipe heat exchanger,

was almost 80 m2 (look the table 1) which means

that it’s impossible to create this kind of exchanger

because the area was far big. So, in this case, we

need to design a shell and tube heat exchanger

because of the superficial area.

Volumetric flow (m3/s) 0.089775 Volumetric flow (m3/s) 0.195427894

Velocity (m/s) 116.800582 Velocity (m/s) 202.5214672

Pr 3.711083361 Pr 1.085

Re 5045535.122 Re 37890795.36

F 0.02917153 F 0.020899452

Nu 32956.16329 Nu 103638.0616

H out 292651.8012 Hin 2010552.377

10) U global 2516.075168

Q (J/seg) 7412447.136

DT1 (°C) 15

DT2 (°C) 63

11) DTlm (°C) 33.44750721

A design (m2) 88.07937852

L design (m) 664.94

Table 1 Double pipe designed for heat exchanger E-1207

So, in this case, we need to focus in our next option, the properties for the stream fluid is

showing below (Table 2) and which fluid is in the shell side or the tube side.

Cp mix 2583.28437 Cpw 4180

Μm 0.00013188 Μw 0.00017

Km 0.0918 Kw 0.68

Ρm 551.068107 Ρw 907.4

Tin (°C) 45 Tin (°C) 40

Tout (°C) 103 Tout (°C) 30

Mass flow (Kg/seg) 49.47222 Mass flow (Kg/seg) 177.3312712

Table 2 Properties in E-1202 reported by literature and calculated

We put the water in the tube side because of its viscosity, higher temperature and fouling

number, so in this way the cleaning maintaining is easier than the other way. You can

look the heuristics for this kind of the decision in appendix 3.

There are so many heuristics that we need to consult before we start to design our own

shell and tube heat exchanger, you need to consult the several appendixes that we have

at the end of this document.

There are so many values that we need to suppose in this case which are listed in the

next chart. The length and diameters were selected because of economical strategy.

Values supposed

Configuration Quadrangular Triangular

Tube side

Length (m) 7.3152 (24 ft) 7.3152 (24 ft)

External diameter (m) 0.01905 0.01905

BWG 12 12

Inner diameter* (m) 0.0021082 0.0021082

Possible velocity (m/seg) 1.25 0.94

Number of passes * 553 745

Fouling 0.00021803

Shell side

Diameter (m) 0.7336 0.7874

Clearance* 0.00365 0.00365

Baffle spacing* (m) 0.3683 0.3937

Baffle cut *(%) 25 25

Fouling 0.0001755

Number of passes 1

Table 3 Values supposed in the exchanger E-1202

You can find the values marked with * in the appendix 1 and 2.

The results that we have in this design is showing in the following chart.

Results

Coefficients Quadrangular Triangular

U with fouling factor (W/m2-°C) 935.960503 817.1269311

Designed Area (m2) 242.1007799 326.1574701

Q allowed (J/seg) 7579097.02 8914163.801

Q needed (J/seg) 7412447.136 7412447.136

A designed (m2) 242.1007799 326.1574701

A needed (m2) 236.7774456 236.7774456

Over designed area (%) 2.248243811 37.74853823

ΔKgf/cm2 0.5667 0.6364

Table 4 Results in the exchanger E-1202

Comparing both designs, we know right away which one is better than other, the

quadrangular doesn’t have a higher drop pressure than the triangular one, furthermore,

the over designed area is much lower. This one of our options among the different

combinations of design that you could obtain in this tubular heat exchanger.

Discussions

There are several ways to obtain the exchanger that you need, but you need to know that

it’s difficult to pick up a choice, in this case, the strong recommendation that we need to

clarify it’s to restrain the drop pressure at minimum, because this means that there will be

some economical losses. On the other hand, this heat exchanger that we calculated it’s

over designed because of the fouling factors that we included, so basically the exchanger

will bring more heat that it’s intended to satisfy, thus the engineering must be aware of

this situation, so it’s possible that the amount of your fluid service is going to be less at

the beginning, consequently there could be some savings because of this.

We’ll compare the total heat transfer coefficient that it’s reported at the literature, you can

take look at the different values of the coefficients in specific cases in appendix 4.

U reported (W/m2-°C) U obtained (W/m2-°C)

300 - 1000 935.82

Table 5 exchanger E-1202

Heat exchanger – 1207

In this case, the heat exchanger area

is lower than 20 m2, so we could

expect a double pipe design. This

exchanger is important to cool the

products at the end of the process and

then store them.

Figure 2 Heat Exchanger 1207

The data we obtained in this

exchanger is showing in the next chart.

There are so many data reported including, molar fraction, components, pressure and

other things that we decided to cover it to save space. Then, we need to calculate de

different properties of the mix that we don’t have, using different correlations that learned

in the past semesters. We obtained this:

The pipe characteristics in this exchanger were selected according several books of

process heat transfer, the diameters are predeterminate in IPS (Iron Pipe Size) and you

could use the number of the hair pins as you need, but it’s important to control de drop

pressure. The diameters that we used is 1 ¼ in that it’s so common.

Table 7 Pipe characteristics

The results in the exchanger E-1207 are showing below, we obtain the total heat transfer

coefficient through the properties and the correlations.

Figure 4 E-1207

After that, we obtain a commercial length that we’re going to use to calculate de different

models, for example, to use a 12-ft length pipe we need to use three hair pins with a

commercial length and then we approximate the drop pressure and compare which one

is the best option.

Figure 5 E-1207

Discussion

The three options above, the best one is the 20-length pipe because the drop pressure is

the lowest and beside the over area designed is the lowest, so practically we don’t waste

money because of the commercial standards.

Figure 6 E-1207

The heat exchanger that was redesign was the one with the I-1210 label in the DTI of the

process. In the next table we have data that corresponds to the fluid that passes by the exchanger,

in which you can observe the conditions for pressure, temperature and composition, which were

of help, so we could obtain the properties of the mixture of hydrocarbons.

Table 9.

Because we had no value for a temperature at the exit, we proceeded in calculating it using an

energy balance, the heat gained by the water would be the same as the heat loss of the mixture.

With this we found the value of the heat and the temperature at the exit was our only variable, so

we proceeded in finding the temperature at the conditions given.

Now that we had the temperature at the exit, we proceed into calculating the upcoming variables

which will be shown in the table below, all these calculations were necessary to obtain the design,

including its length, of the exchanger I-1210.

Table 10.

Once we obtained our length that we needed, it was necessary the knowledge about “Commercial

design” that fitted our necessities and determined which of them was better using the diameters

we needed. In the next table you can observe which were the commercial designs that were

adjusted to our exchanger.

Table 11.

The next step was to analyze the pressure drops, what we were looking was to find a total

pressure less than 0.7, if the condition was accomplished then we could say that the design was

correct.

Table 12.

The heat exchanger that was redesigned was the one with the label E-511 in the DTI. This

exchanger has the function of cooling down the flow of the line 14 using water. In the next table

we exposed the flows of the mixture and water, and their conditions.

Temp (°C) 78 Tint (°C) 30 Cpw 4178

Pressure (bar) 1 Tout 40 μw 0.00072

Vapor fraction 0 Mass flow (Ton/h) 7.89 Kw 0.61941468

Mass flow (ton/h) 1.26 Tprom 308.15 ρw 1018.270557

Mole flow (Kmol/h) 10.46 Qtubes int (J/s) 91567.83333

Table 13

During this point in the process, the flow behaves as long chains of hydrocarbons.

1-Hepteno (C7H14) 0.075525813 98.18

1-Octeno (C8H16) 0.700764818 112.24

1-Undeceno (C11H22) 0.223709369 154.297

Table 14

As mentioned, the current´s fluid is a mixture of hydrocarbons, so its properties required the use

of experimental correlations. Unfortunately, in the literature there was no reported temperature at

the exit, which is necessary to obtain the properties of this fluid, but thanks to the conservative

energy principle and using an iterative method we found out its value.

MIXTURE PROPERTIES

Tin (°C) 154

Tout (°C) 38.02260082

Tprom (K) 369.1613004

ΔT 115.9773992

Cpm (J/Kg K) 2255.80561

μm (Pa-s) 0.00027188

Km (W/m K) 0.1109

3

ρm (Kg/m ) 656.6264742

Table 15

Once we had all the properties, we started with the design of the heat exchanger. The first design

that was proposed was a concentric line design. Because the service flow current is greater we

decided for it to flow through the interior of the line, with this established, the hydrocarbon fluid

will flow trough the outside. Afterwards, with the commercial measurements, we proposed

diameters to obtain the transversal area.

Commercial Steel Ced. 40

Roughness (m) 0.000045

Internal diameter (inside) (m) 0.03505

Internal Diameter (external) (m) 0.05250

Hydraulic diameter (m) 0.01034

Transversal Area (internal) (m2) 0.000965

Transversal annular area (m2) 0.000769

k (W/m K) 45.3

Table 16

With the establishment of these dimensions, it was possible for us to obtain the total heat

coefficient

OUTER PIPE INNER PIPE

Volumetric (m3/s) 0.000533 Volumetric (m3/s) 0.002152342

Velocity (m/s) 0.693487 Velocity (m/s) 2.230467136

Pr 5.530283402 Pr 4.856455774

Re 17314.41379 Re 110570.5123

ꬵ 0.034627849 ꬵ 0.023095815

Nu 140.6082071 Nu 675.4042635

hout 1508.39155 hin 11935.27661

Fout 0.0001755 Fin 0.00021803

U 876.9829095

Table 17.

Using the methodology established at the beginning, and once we knew the total heat coefficient,

we could obtain the superficial area for the heat transfer and with that value we proceeded in

getting the length of the heat exchanger E-511

DESIGN DIMENSIONS

Q (J/seg) 91567.86371

∆T1 (°C) 114

∆T2 (°C) 8.022600818

∆Tlm (°C) 39.93216402

Superficial Area (m2) 2.614743583

Design length (m) 19.74

Table 18.

In the previous table we can observe that the superficial area is less than 10 square meters, so

for this heat exchanger we can use a better model, that model will be concentric lines that will

flow in the opposite direction. This exchanger has big advantages such as its size, simplicity and

its prices, this makes it useful and it can be done in any workplace. Unfortunately, the exchangers

for concentric lines are design with standard measurements, because of this its design must be

adjusted into these parameters. The exchangers with double lines are generally ensembled in

lengths of 12, 15 or 20 ft. To make this type of adjustment we used margins, which enable the

connection between two lines without allowing surface of heat transfer. In the table below, we

show you the different possible configurations for this exchanger

Commercial Number of Length (m) Commercial Area of over

Length(ft) margins Area design (%)

12 2 3.6576 - -

3 14.6304 - -

4 18.288 - -

5 21.9456 2.906960539 11.17574045

15 1 4.572 -

2 13.716 -

3 18.288 2.422467116 7.353549623

4 22.86 3.028083895 15.80806297

20 1 6.096 - -

2 18.288 2.422467116 7.353549623

3 24.384 3.229956155 23.5286005

4 30.48 - -

Table 19

We can see that there is 5 possible ways of arranging this exchanger, but one of them counts

with a bigger area over design, with this established this one will be the first to be taken out of

consideration. Once the exchangers that were the better fit according to the area and length of

the design are analyzed, we can proceed to calculate the pressure drops. The following table

shows the pressure drops we obtained:

Length Number of margins Número de pasos Length Total Pressure

12 5 10 21.9456 0.556052791

15 3 6 18.288 0.448355136

15 4 8 22.86 0.563662961

20 2 4 18.288 0.435478974

Table 20

We can observe that out of the four possible arrangements for the design of this exchanger, the

one that has less pressure drop is the model with the length of 20 ft and 2 margins. Also, in the

table we can observe that this model has the least area of overdesign and because of these

characteristics it was the arrangement we chose for the exchanger E-511

Fluid Mechanics

During the process of the production of heptenes, six centrifugal pumps were used for the flow

rate of the mixture, but there was data missing from the suction line of three pumps, because of

this reason we only analyzed the three pumps with data on them. The results of the centrifugal

pumps are mere representative, the reason was that we proposed the dimensions for the lines to

make the analysis of the pumps.

This machine oversees the flow displacement of current number eleven, which come out from the

second separation tower as products and they are impulse by the pump into the third separation

tower.

For the analysis of this unit, we took the following considerations based in the process´

considerations.

• The valve that is found in the discharge line is a gate type valve, which has a constant

value of 0.16

Besides, proposals of the dimensions for the suction and discharge lines were made, as well as

the heights for the previous and following operations after the pump:

Proposed Data

Height Tower II 2 M

Height Tower II 3 M

Suction line length 3 M

Discharge line length 6 M

Suction line diameter 0.0508 M

Discharge line Diameter 0.1016 M

Table 21 P-504A/B

For this system, a pump NIZA 10.3M from the company Bombas Hasa, S.A. de C.V, was

proposed. The data for the pump´s efficiency, η, and it´s pressure drop, ∆P, were taken from the

reported values of the literature we investigated. The results that were obtained are the following:

Q (m3/h) H (m) P (kW) Η ∆P (Pa)

6.3563 24.655 0.637 0.4 150000

Table 22 P-504A/B

We can observe that the power that the pump requires for the flow rate conditions is not that

much, but this value we obtained looks alike as the one from the literature for this equipment.

(kW)

0.637 0.660 3.68

Table 23 P-504A/B

So, we formulated a graph to determine the point of operation and analyze the system´s behavior,

which is shown in the figure below:

25.1

25

24.9

H [m]

24.8

24.7

24.6

24.5

0 2 4 6 8 10

Q [=] m3/h

Figure 7 P-504A/B

Because the pressure is too high, an increase in the flow rate will barely have any significant

effect in which pump head will be required by the pump to discharge the fluid.

CENTRIFUGAL PUMP P-505A/B

This unit oversees the flow displacement of currents number nine and ten, which come from the

reflux cylinder V-503 and are headed towards the second separation tower and the heat

exchanger E-507.

For this unit´s analysis the following were considered based on the process´ conditions:

• The valve that is fund in the discharge lines is a gate type valve, which has two constants

of 0.16 and 0.35, the value depends in the diameter of the line.

POPOSED DATA

Height Tower II 3 m

Height Tank 1 m

Height Exchanger 0 m

Suction line length 3 m

Length division pump 1 m

Length division-tower II 6 m

Length division-exchanger 6 m

Diameter at the entrance of the pump 0.0508 in

Diameter at the exit of the pump 0.1016 in

Exchanger line diameter 0.052502 in

Table 24 P-505A/B

For this system we proposed a pump MO40-200A from the company Bombas Hasa, S.A. de C.V.

The data for the pump´s efficiency, η, and it´s pressure drop, ∆P, were taken from the reported

values of the literature we investigated. The results that were obtained are the following:

12.365 42.764508 2.23 0.4 247000

Table 25 P-505A/B

When we compared our results to the literature we observed a small percentage of the pump´s

power.

Power calculated (kW) Power from the literature %e

(kW)

2.23 2.15 3.53

Table 26 P-505A/B

Again, we formulated a graph to determine the point of operation and analyze the system´s

behavior.

48.5

47.5

46.5

H[m]

45.5

44.5

43.5

42.5

0 5 10 15

Q[=]m3/hr

Figure 8 P-505A/B

This equipment oversees the flow displacement of currents number twelve and thirteen, the ones

which come from the reflux cylinder V-505 into the third separation tower and the exchanger E-

510

For this unit´s analysis the following were considered based on the process´ conditions:

• The valve that is fund in the discharge lines is a gate type valve, which has two constants

of 0.16 and 0.35, the value depends in the diameter of the line.

PROPOSED DATA

Height Tower 3 M

Height of the tank 1 M

Height of the Exchanger 0 M

Suction line length 5 M

Division length 1 M

Division-tower length 4 M

Division-exchanger length 1 M

Diameter at the entrance of the pump 0.0508 M

Diameter at the exit of the pump 0.1016 M

Diameter of the exchanger 0.052502 M

Table 27 P-506A/B

For this system we proposed a pump MO40-200B from the company Bombas Hasa, S.A. de C.V.

The data for the pump´s efficiency, η, and it´s pressure drop, ∆P, were taken from the reported

values of the literature we investigated. The results that were obtained are the following:

11.0707 43.457433 0.4 250000 2.022

Table 28 P-506A/B

Comparing our results web served that the results we obtained look really alike as the real

reported value.

(kW)

2.02 1.93 4.55

Table 29P-506A/B

50

48

46

H[m]

44

42

40

0 5 10 15

Q[=]m3/hr

Polinómica (Curva de la bomba)

Figure 9 P-506A/B

As the past graphs, we can observe that the system doesn’t react a lot by increasing the flow

rate. This phenomenon occurs during the entire process and its main reason is that the pressure

drop from the centrifugal pumps throughout the system is big enough to make the effects of

friction, changes in kinetic energy and the potential flow to not be considered. A general

recommendation for this type of systems is to change all centrifugal pumps for positive

displacement pumps, the main reasons are that an enormous pressure gradient for a small flow.

In this way a save in energy will be made and you can save money.

Environmental Advantage

Throughout the years, climate in our planet has changed and in the most recent years it has

taken a path into affecting our ways of living. The problem is that humans are the one causing the

mayor environmental problems, and they are affecting the ozone layer. One of the primary

problems with the climate change is the green house effect. The green house effect involves what

is called the greenhouse gases and carbon dioxide is one of this greenhouse gases. Global

Warming Potential (GWP). GWP is an index simplified based on the properties of a gas that´s a

relative to the carbon dioxide and it is expressed, as mentioned before in kg of CO2.

In this work the impact of the electric energy generated that was used by each exchanger was

analyzed. A relative factor of 0.458 Kg CO2/kWh of electric energy was used. In the following table

are the results we obtained, taking into consideration the kWh that each equipment uses, the

mass flow rate, and the relative factor electricity-CO2 equivalency.

EXCHANGER Electricity 𝒎̇ [kg/h] CO2 equivalent

consumption [Kg CO2 eq*h/Kg of the fluid]

[kWh]

1 (I-1202) 37,062.24 1,840 9.225273882

2 (I-1207) 700.00 3,490 0.091862464

3 (I-1210) 1,275.45 8,900 0.065635517

4 (I-1211) 457.84 7,890 0.026576721

Table 30 Environmental

Our exchanger air isolated with an isolator of sheetrock with an 80 mm thickness covered

with an adhesive layer of aluminum foil with a dependent area in the external dimensions of our

exchanger. We need this because it is necessary to eliminate all heat transfer in the surroundings

by natural convection, we only need heat transfer in the fluids not in other parts of the equipment,

that´s why thickness of the lines was small, and they had high conductivities.

We are going to obtain the heat loss by heat transfer processes, being air as a laminar fluid which

produces these conditions. The superficial temperatures of the lines Will be the average

temperature of the fluid in the external layer, this condition will be either in the concentric or in the

shell. The average room temperatures will be at 25°C, without extreme wind velocities and the

phenomenon of radiation will not be taken into consideration.

The methodology for this process will be easy. We first calculated the number of Reyligh,

afterwards we proceeded into calculating the number of Nusselt for the natural external

convection. We finally obtained the heat transfer coefficient by convection and the heat loss.

𝑔𝛽(𝑇𝑖−𝑇𝑜)𝐿𝐶 3

1) 𝑅𝑎𝐷 = ∗ 𝑃𝑟

𝛾2

2

1

0.387∗𝑅𝑎𝐷 6

2) 𝑁𝑢 = {0.6 + 9 }

0.559 16 8/27

[1+( ) ]

𝑃𝑟

3) ℎ = 𝑁𝑢 ∗ 𝐾/𝐷

4) 𝑄 = ℎ ∗ ̇𝐴𝑠 ∗ ∆𝑇

Data used in exchanger E-1210

Μ 1.96E-05

K 0.02735

Pr 0.7228

ρ 1.092

𝜷 0.020124215

V 1.80E-05

Concentric Lines E-1210

Dout (m) 0.07303

L (m) 0.0123825

T in (°C) 107

T out (°C) 41.76551626

T ∞ (°C) 25

T-Prom (°C) 74.38275813

Ra 8.49E+06

Nu 26.98790257

2

h (W/m -°C) 10.10775947

Q (J/seg) 1729.990258

Exchanger 1202

D shell (m) 0.7366

242.1007799

As (m2)

45

T in (°C)

103

T out (°C)

25

T ∞ (°C)

T-Prom (°C) 74

8.68E+09

Ra

230.5578525

Nu

8.560626208

h (W/m2-°C)

101,553.8526

Q (J/seg)

The amount of kg/CO2 will be obtained by using the EPA calculator which gives us a CO2 quantity

that is emitted in terms of energy.

E-1202 1730 4635

E-1210 101,554 272,056

To make this numbers far more visible in equivalent kilograms of carbon dioxide will be shown

with some examples below

Exchanger E-1202 without isolation:

Economic Impact

To make an approximated analysis of the actual costs of the equipment, a cost appendix for

industrial equipment was consulted. This appendix is based in correlations obtained from various

sources in which its main goal is to approximate the original price of the equipment.

𝑅𝑒𝑎𝑙 𝐴𝑟𝑒𝑎

𝑅𝑒𝑎𝑙 𝐶𝑜𝑠𝑡 = 𝑃𝑟𝑜𝑝𝑜𝑠𝑒𝑑 𝐶𝑜𝑠𝑡 ∗ ( )𝑝𝑟𝑖𝑐𝑒 𝑐𝑜𝑒𝑓𝑓𝑖𝑐𝑖𝑒𝑛𝑡

𝑃𝑟𝑜𝑝𝑜𝑠𝑒𝑑 𝐴𝑟𝑒𝑎

In several references, various authors have estimated the fraction of the purchased equipment

cost that it takes to install the equipment. This generally included freight and shipping costs,

foundations, mounting, and simple electric and piping connections, such as switch gear, starters,

flange connections, and so on. Unfortunately, these numbers often vary widely, nevertheless, the

following equation lets you approximate the actual cost:

A similar number that also includes all the adjacent minor equipment and connections is

sometimes listed in the literature (principally by Guthrie 1975 and Ulrich 1984) covering the cost

of purchase and installation of the major equipment as well as all the supporting equipment around

each major unit. This is called the module factor and it is used in the following equation:

EXCHANGER E-502

Price

Size 1(ft2) Size 1 (m2) Size 2 (m2) Cost 1 (USD) Factor Cost (USD) Cost (MXN)

830 76.89528345 242.1007799 20000 0.68 43625.01671 891695.3415

Table 31

Installation Costs

Retail Price Installation Factor Cost (USD) Cost (MXN)

43625.01671 1.61 70236.2769 1435629.5

Table 32

Retail Price Module Factor Cost (USD) Cost(MXN)

43625.01671 3.2 139600.0535 2853425.093

TOTAL (MXN) 5180749.934

Table 33

EXCHANGER E-507

Price

Size 1(ft2) Size 1 (m2) Size 2 (m2) Cost 1 (USD) Factor Cost (USD) Cost (MXN)

20 1.852898396 1.614978077 20000 0.68 18215.63072 372327.4918

Table 34

Installation Cost

Retail Price Installation Factor Cost (USD) Cost (MXN)

18215.63072 1.61 29327.16545 599447.2619

Table 35

Retail Price Module Factor Cost (USD) Cost (MXN)

18215.63072 1.8 32788.13529 670189.4853

TOTAL (MXN) 1641964.239

Table 36

EXCHANGER E-510

Price

Size 1(ft2) Size 1 (m2) Size 2 (m2) Cost 1 (USD) Size exponent Cost (USD) Cost (MXN)

20 1.852898396 3.465879157 20000 0.68 30617.0982 625813.4871

Table 37

Installation Costs

Retail Price Installation Factor Cost (USD) Cost (MXN)

30617.0982 1.61 49293.52809 1007559.714

Table 38

Retail Price Module Factor Cost (USD) Cost(MXN)

30617.0982 1.8 55110.77675 1126464.277

TOTAL (MXN) 2759837.478

Table 39

EXCHANGER E-511

Price

Size 1(ft2) Size 1 (m2) Size 2 (m2) Cost 1 (USD) Factor Cost (USD) Cost (MXN)

20 1.852898396 2.4225 20000 0.68 23998.84154 490536.3212

Table 40

Installation Cost

Retail Price Installation Factor Cost (USD) Cost (MXN)

23998.84154 1.61 38638.1349 789763.477

Table 41

Retail Price Module Factor Cost (USD) Cost (MXN)

23998.84154 1.8 43197.9148 882965.378

TOTAL (MXN) 2,163,265.18

Table 42

Heptene Leak In Current 6.

SITE DATA:

• Location: MONTERREY, MEXICO

• Building Air Exchanges Per Hour: 0.37

(sheltered single storied)

• Time: May 31, 2017 1547 hours DST (user

specified)

CHEMICAL DATA:

• Chemical Name: HEPTENE

• CAS Number: 71-43-2 Molecular

Weight: 98.1861 g/mol

• AEGL-1 (60 min): 52 ppm AEGL-2 (60)

Figure 10. Risk analysis

min): 800 ppm AEGL-3 (60 min): 4000

ppm

• IDLH: 500 ppm LEL: 12000 ppm UEL: 80000 ppm

• Carcinogenic risk - see CAMEO Chemicals

• Ambient Boiling Point: 78.1° C

• Vapor Pressure at room temperature: 0.15 atm

• Room Saturation Concentration: 159,581 ppm or 16.0%

ATMOSPHERIC DATA:

• Wind: 2.5 meters/second from E at 10 meters

• Ground Roughness: urban or forest Cloud Cover: 5 tenths

• Air Temperature: 29° C

• Stability Class: D (user override)

• No Inversion Height Relative Humidity: 36%

SOURCE STRENGTH:

• Direct Source: 2.15 kilograms/sec Source Height: 4 meters

• Release Duration: 60 minutes

• Release Rate: 129 kilograms/min

• Total Amount Released: 7,740 kilograms

THREAT ZONE:

• Threat Modeled: Flammable Area of Vapor Cloud

• Model Run: Heavy Gas

• Red: 41 meters --- (7200 ppm = 60% LEL = Flame Pockets)

Note: Threat zone was not drawn because effects of near-field patchiness make

dispersion predictions less reliable for short distances.

• Yellow: 114 meters --- (1200 ppm = 10% LEL)

A leakage in this line will significance a considerable loss of heptane. Heptene is a toxic

substance and inflammable, this represents a threat and a risk for human health. In this

scenario.

Conclusion

Throughout what we have elaborated form this industrial process we have elaborated a

series of concentrically heat exchangers and we have been able to design some of these

exchangers from which we have based their application for the industrial process,

production of heptenes. We also designed a shell and line exchanger. It´s of significant

importance that the technical developments of these exchangers are of considerable

importance, because they are the ones responsible that the entire process works

efficiently.

The making of this activity made us realize the importance of taking care of the energy

and all the other viable solutions that we could have in situations of energy wastes, like a

non-isolated exchanger or a leakage of the organic gases.

All the processes we have elaborated for the optimization of a heat exchanger are of

immense importance in our future, the reason is that we will use all of our previous

knowledge and the basic stuff in the industry and also in our following classes these next

years to come.

Bibliography

KERN, D. Q. Process heat transfer En el texto: (Kern, 1990) Bibliografía: Kern, D. (1990). Process

heat transfer. 1st ed. New York: McGraw-Hill.

ÇENGEL, Y. A. Y GHAJAR, A. J. Transferencia de calor y de masa En el texto: (Çengel and

Ghajar, 2011) Bibliografía: Çengel, Y. and Ghajar, A. (2011). Transferencia de calor y de masa.

1st ed. México D. F. [etc.]: McGraw Hill.

ALDERETES, C., MALOCCHI, M. Facultad Regional Resistencia, Depto. de Ingeniería Química.

Cátedra de Tecnología de Energía Térmica e Intercambiadores de Calor de Placas. Cálculo y

Selección de Equipos. 2002.

Huff, G. A. 1976. Selecting a vacuum producer. Chemical Engineering (March). Kharbanda, O.

P. 1979. Process Plant and Equipment Cost Estimation. Craftsman Book Co., Solana Beach, CA.

Klumpar, L. V., and S. T. Stavsky. 1985. Updated cost factors: process equipment. Chemical

Engineering (July 22):73-77.

-. 1985. Commodity materials. Chemical Engineering (Aug. 19):76-77.

-. 1985. Installation labor. Chemical Engineering (Sept. 16):85-87.

Pikulik, A., and H. E. Diaz. 1977. Cost estimating for major process equipment. Chemical

Engineering (Oct. 10): 107-122.

Purohit, G. P. 1985. Cost of double-pipe and multitube heat exchangers. Chemical Engineering

(March 4):92-96. (April 1):85-86.

Manufactura de PDVSA.

Felder R. (2014). Principios elementales de los procesos químicos (3 a. ed.). México: Limusa

Wiley.

McCabe, W. L., Smith, J. C., & Harriott, P. (2007). Operaciones unitarias en ingeniería química

(7ma ed.). México: McGraw-Hill.

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Bibliografía: Turton. (2009). Analysis, Syntesis and Desing of Chemical Process. 1st ed.

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Appendix 1

Appendix 2

Appendix 3

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