2 Votes +0 Votes -

4,6K vues18 pagesFeb 25, 2011

© Attribution Non-Commercial (BY-NC)

DOC, PDF, TXT ou lisez en ligne sur Scribd

Attribution Non-Commercial (BY-NC)

4,6K vues

Attribution Non-Commercial (BY-NC)

- Cooling Tower Basic
- Cooling Towers
- Cooling Tower Project Report
- report cooling tower.docx
- Cooling Tower Final
- Cooling Tower lab report
- Tray Dryer Experiment
- Cooling Tower Experiments
- Continuous Stirred Tank Reactor (Cstr) in Series
- Membrane Separation
- Cooling Tower Basic Calculation.pdf
- Cooling Tower Calculation
- Lab 2-Water Cooling Tower
- Gas Absorption
- Cooling Towers[1]
- Cooling Towers Selection, Design and Practice
- Cooling Tower Lab Report
- Shell and Tube Experiment
- Cooling Tower Fundamentals
- Cooling-Tower-Lab

Vous êtes sur la page 1sur 18

This experiment was done with the purpose of studying the heat and mass transfer

as well as the mass energy balance in a closed system using a cooling tower.In our

experiment, water stream is introduced at the top of the cooling tower which then falls

over packing material(to increase the surface area of contact for water to cool it) and is

exposed to air that is flowing upwards through the tower. During contact between gas-

liquid interface, the water evaporates into the air stream.Here latent heat of evaporation is

carried into the bulk air by the water vapour. This lowers the temperature of outlet water

below that of air.This is why cooling tower is used as opposed to a heat exchanger

because in a heat exchanger, the temperature of the outlet cooled water cannot be lowered

below the temperature of the cooling air. The theory behind the operation of the cooling

tower is the First Law of Thermodynamics which is the conservation of energy.In simple

terms, it describe that energy that enters the system must exit the system; energy can

neither be created nor destroyed,it just transforms from one form to another.In our

cooling tower experiment, the energy that enters the system is the hot water.The hot

water was cooled by the air in the form of forced convection.In the experiment,there are

several parameters which can be adjusted to find out its effect on the evaporation rate of

water.This include increasing the blower airflow rate to maximum and also adjusting the

water flowrate of the pump. We can deduce that an increase in airflow rate from blower

increases the evaporation rate of water.

Objective

1. To study the heat and mass transfer in a closed system

2. To study the mass and energy balance

3. To determine the effect of various parameters such as feed flow rate,airflow rate

on the performance of the cooling towers

1. Water

2. Cooling tower unit

Introduction

The cooling tower experiment was done to study the principles of a cooling tower

operation and show the heat and mass transfer as well as the mass and energy balance in

a closed system. Many chemical processes requires utility cooling to lower the

temperature of the process stream. As it passes through a heat exchanger, the temperature

of the cooling water is increased. Before this water can be reused to cool the process

stream,its temperature must first be lowered.The most common unit used is a cooling

tower. In our experiment,the industrial process load(heat from process stream) is

provided by the water heater which heats up the water.The laboratory cooling tower

allows the speed of the fan(blower) to be controlled for cooling the warm return water

and the pump used to return the cooled water to the water heater. This experiment was

conducted to show the mass energy balance in a closed system as well as study how the

adjustment of one or more parameters can affect the amount of heat removed from the

water. The remainder of this report explain the theory behind the operation and workings

of a cooling tower and how the laboratory cooling tower is operated.

In a counter current cooling tower, the water stream is introduced at the top of the

tower and falls over packing material which functions to increase the surface area for heat

transfer and this water stream is exposed to air that is flowing upwards through the tower.

Once in contact, at the gas-liquid interface the water evaporates into the air stream. Here

latent heat of evaporation is carried into the bulk air by the water vapour. Thus, heat is

carried away from the water and its temperature decreases. A cooling tower is used as

opposed to a heat exchanger because in a heat exchanger, the outlet cooled water cannot

be cooled below the temperature of the inlet air.

In the experiment, the various thermocouple equipped on the tall tower can

measure the temperature of the water and dry and wet bulb temperature of the air at

specific heights of the column which will be needed to calculate the change in enthalpies

of both the water and air to determine the mass energy balance of the system.In the water

circuit, the flow of water is regulated by a gate valve and is monitored by a flow

meter.The water is pumped from a load tank to the distribution cap where the temperature

of the water is taken and the water is evenly distributed over the packing using a rotating

showerhead. This water flows over the packing material to increase the surface area

exposed to the cooling air stream. The water is then cooled by evaporation into the air

stream.At the bottom of the tank, the water falls through one last thermometer and into

the load tank where it is reheated and re-circulated through the column.

In the air circuit, the air is pulled from the atmosphere by a fan blower and passes

through a fan into the column. A switch is used to control the speed of the fan to vary the

flow rate of air through the tower column. The wet and dry bulb temperature of the air are

taken at various points along the length of the column. The air then pass by a droplet

arrestor and its temperature is taken again before exiting to the atmosphere through a

orifice.The pressure drop through the orifice can be used to estimate the air flow rate.

In a cooling tower, the theory behind the whole operation of the unit is the First

Law of Thermodynamics which is the conservation of energy.In simpler terms,energy

entering the system must exit the system; energy can neither be destroyed nor created,it

just transform from one form to another. Energy enters the cooling tower in the form of

hot water. This hot water was cooled from an initial temperature of T1 to a temperature

of T2. The water is cooled by the upward moving air stream through forced convection

with ambient air at T1 which then gets heated and exits at some temperature of T2. Both

enter and exit temperature of water and air is recorded.An energy balance can then be

calculated for the system once the data is recorded.

An energy balance is a form of bookkeeping account for the energy entering and

leaving the system to study the First Law of Thermodynamics at work in the system.We

define the enthalpy which is the main component of energy balance as:

H = U + PV .(1)

The combined term of U + PV is enthalpy which means heat.

We can determine the enthalpy by referencing from the tables of value for the fluid being

used.The fluid used in the cooling tower is air and water,whose enthalpy value can be

obtained from a thermodynamic book.Since both initial and final temperature of the inlet

water and the outlet cool water were measured, the temperature of water in can be

referenced and the enthalpy can be determined.The enthalpy of the outlet cooled water

can also be referenced and an energy balance can be calculated for water.

in = out

where H = H in - H out . We employ a similar method to calculate the energy balance for

air entering and leaving the system.For air,there are two methods to determine the change

in enthalpy of air. Because the air is at low pressure,it can be treated as an ideal gas and

the enthalpy change can be calculated through the use of the equation as below:

• H = Cp T

Where H is the change in enthalpy, T is the change in temperature and Cp is the

specific heat with respect to constant pressure. A psychrometric chart can be used to

determine the enthalpy change between inlet air and outlet air. This requires some

information about the input and output air. This information needed to reference the

psychrometric chart is the dry bulb and wet bulb temperature of the inlet and outlet

air.Once the wet and dry bulb temperature temperature of the inlet and outlet air have

been measured,the enthalpies can be obtained from referencing from the psychrometric

chart.

Procedure

is adjusted to make sure the unit is upright.

2. The Packed column A is selected and installed on the system

3. The hot water tank is filled with clean water until ¾ full

4. Distilled water is pourted into the make-up tank.

5. The 3 pin plug of the unit is plugged onto the 240VAC mains power supply and

the power supply is turned ON.

6. The temperature correction for each of the thermocouple is determined

7. Water is pourted into the container of wet bulbs.

8. The water heater is switched ON and the temperature is set to 45 degree Celsius.

9. The pass valve is opened before the experiment is runned.

10. The pump is turned once the water in the hot water tank reaches 45 degree

Celsius.

11. The water flow rate is regulated using the pass valve till we get the desired

flowrate.

12. The air blower is turned on using the fan ON/Off Switch.The air blowers speed is

regulated using the fan regulator switch.

13. The system is allowed to run for 3 minutes in order to let the packed column to

stabilize.

14. The rate of make-up water from the make-up tank is recorded.

15. After that,the values for all the temperature points is recorded at every interval of

five minutes.

16. Once the test is finished, the heater is switched off.

17. The Mains power supply is switched off.

18. The above steps are repeated with different water/air flow rate(low,maximum)

Results

Inclined manometer : Initial = 30.5mm Final = 58mm

Time(minutes T,hot

) water (°C) T1 (°C) T2 (°C) T3 (°C) T4 (°C) T5 (°C) T6 (°C) T7 (°C) T8 (°C)

0 43.3 40.8 33.0 32.8 28.0 37.0 36.6 34.4 36.7

5 44.4 40.9 33.0 33.1 28.3 38.1 36.6 34.3 36.9

10 44.5 41.0 33.0 33.4 28.4 37.1 37.0 34.2 36.8

15 43.1 40.9 33.3 33.1 28.5 37.2 36.8 34.3 37.3

20 45.4 41.3 33.7 33.5 28.5 37.6 37.3 33.7 36.9

Flow rate : 25.0 L/m

Inclined manometer : Initial = 30mm , Final = 58mm

Time(minutes T,hot

) water (°C) T1 (°C) T2 (°C) T3 (°C) T4 (°C) T5 (°C) T6 (°C) T7 (°C) T8 (°C)

0 45.1 41.6 33.3 33.7 28.5 36.4 36.6 32.9 36.2

5 43.6 41.7 33.6 33.8 28.7 36.5 36.7 33.9 36.8

10 44.6 41.6 33.6 33.2 28.7 36.4 36.4 33.5 34.0

15 44.8 41.7 33.5 33.9 28.9 36.5 36.7 33.4 34.4

20 44.1 42.1 33.4 34.2 28.9 36.7 36.9 34.1 36.7

Inclined manometer: Final = 63.5mm

T,hot

Time(minutes water

) (°C) T1 (°C) T2 (°C) T3 (°C) T4 (°C) T5 (°C) T6 (°C) T7 (°C) T8 (°C)

0 45.4 42.0 34.0 34.4 29.1 36.5 36.6 32.3 36.3

5 43.8 42.0 34.4 34.6 29.1 36.6 36.6 32.7 36.0

10 45.3 41.8 34.4 34.5 29.1 36.6 36.6 33.3 36.2

15 44.6 41.7 34.0 34.4 29.3 36.5 36.5 33.8 35.9

20 43.0 41.6 33.8 34.8 29.5 36.4 36.5 33.9 35.9

In order to calculate the airflow rate,we find the difference in reading between the final

inclined manometer reading with the initial manometer reading.

= 58.0mm - 30.5mm

= 27.5 mm

Using the appendix table, we can find the airflow rate is 0.18740 m3/s

= (0.18740 x 1.164) Kg/s

= 0.218 kg/s

To determine the mass flow rate of water,we assume that 1 Litre of water has a weight of

1 Kg.Thus,utilising the water flow rate per minute,we can find the mass flow of water per

second.

M4 = 5.477 Kg/s

and

M3 + Ma1 ω1 = Ma2 ω2

5.477 Kg/s + (0.218 Kg/s) ( 0.023 Kg H20 / kg dry air) = 5.472 kg/s

5.477 Kg/s + (0.218 Kg/s) ( 0.0415 kg H20 / kg dry air) = 5.486 kg /s

It can be deduced that the water mass balance going into the system is not the same with

that going out of the system.

Energy Balance

For water

ΔHwater = ΔHwater out - ΔH water in

ΔHwater out

30 - 125.74

33.7 - x

35 - 146.64

(x - 125.74) / (146.64 – 125.74) = (33.7 – 30) / (35 – 30)

x = 141.206 kJ/kg

ΔHwater in

40.0 - 167.53

41.3 - x

45.0 - 188.44

(x - 167.53) / (188.44 – 167.53) = (41.3-40.0) / (45 – 40)

x = 172.967 kJ/kg

= - 31.76 kJ/kg

= ( 0.547 Kg/s ) x ( -31.76 kJ/kg)

= - 17.373 kJ/s

For air

ΔHair in = 94 kJ/kg

= 49 kJ/kg

We can determine the mass flow rate of air using the formula:

Mass flow rate, Kg/s = 0.225 Kg/s

= 0.225 Kg/s x 49 Kj/kg

= 11.019 kJ/s

Thus it can be deduced that the change in enthalpy for water is not equal to the change in

enthalpy for air. The enthalpy change for air is lower than the enthalpy change for

water.This means that there is a energy loss from the water to the surrounding as this is

not an ideal system.

In order to calculate the airflow rate,we find the difference in reading between the final

inclined manometer reading with the initial manometer reading.

= 58.0mm - 30.5mm

= 27.5 mm

Using the appendix table, we can find the airflow rate is 0.18740 m3/s

= 0.218 Kg/s

To determine the mass flow rate of water,we use the formula below to covert volumetric

flow rate to mass flow rate per second.

M4 = 4.175 Kg/s

From psychrometric chart,

and

M3 + Ma1 ω1 = Ma2 ω2

4.175 Kg/s + (0.218 Kg/s) ( 0.023 Kg H20 / kg dry air) = 4.180 kg/s

4.175 Kg/s + (0.218 Kg/s) ( 0.0405 kg H20 / kg dry air) = 4.184 kg /s

It can be deduced that the water mass balance going into the system is not the same with

that going out of the system.

Energy Balance

For water

ΔHwater = ΔHwater out - ΔH water in

ΔHwater out

30 - 125.74

33.4 - x

35 - 146.64

(x - 125.74) / (146.64 – 125.74) = (33.4 – 30) / (35 – 30)

x = 139.952 kJ/kg

ΔHwater in

40.0 - 167.53

42.1 - x

45.0 - 188.44

(x - 167.53) / (188.44 – 167.53) = (42.1-40.0) / (45 – 40)

x = 176.31 kJ/kg

= - 36.36 kJ/kg

= ( 0.417 Kg/s ) x ( -36.36 kJ/kg)

= - 15.162 kJ/s

For air

ΔHair in = 94 kJ/kg

= 47 kJ/kg

We can determine the mass flow rate of air using the formula:

= 0.225 Kg/s x 47 Kj/kg

= 10.575 kJ/s

Thus it can be deduced that the change in enthalpy for water is not equal to the change in

enthalpy for air. The enthalpy change for air is lower than the enthalpy change for

water.This means that there is a energy loss from the water to the surrounding as this is

not an ideal system.

In order to calculate the airflow rate,we find the difference in reading between the final

inclined manometer reading with the initial manometer reading.

= 63.55mm - 30.5mm

= 33.05 mm

Using the appendix table, we can find the airflow rate is 0.213 m3/s

= 0.248 Kg/s

To determine the mass flow rate of water,we can convert volumetric flow rate to mass

flow rate using the equation below:

M4 = 4.175 Kg/s

and

M3 + Ma1 ω1 = Ma2 ω2

For water and air going into system

4.175 Kg/s + (0.248 Kg /s) ( 0.0242 Kg H20 / kg dry air) = 4.181 kg/s

4.175 Kg/s + (0.248 Kg/s) ( 0.0397 kg H20 / kg dry air) = 4.185 kg /s

It can be deduced that the water mass balance going into the system is not the same with

that going out of the system.This is because we assume the same amount of water flows

back into the heater tank but in reality, some of the water is lost through evaporation to

the air.Thus the weight of water going back to the heater tank should be lower.

Energy Balance

For water

ΔHwater = ΔHwater out - ΔH water in

ΔHwater out

30 - 125.74

33.8 - x

35 - 146.64

(x - 125.74) / (146.64 – 125.74) = (33.8 – 30) / (35 – 30)

x = 141.624 kJ/kg

ΔHwater in

40.0 - 167.53

41.6 - x

45.0 - 188.44

(x - 167.53) / (188.44 – 167.53) = (41.6 - 40.0) / (45 – 40)

x = 174.220 kJ/kg

= - 32.60 kJ/kg

= ( 0.417 Kg/s ) x ( -32.60 kJ/kg)

= - 13.594 kJ/s

For air

ΔHair in = 97 kJ/kg

= 42 kJ/kg

We can determine the mass flow rate of air using the formula:

= 0.256 Kg/s x 42 Kj/kg

= 10.752 kJ/s

Thus it can be deduced that the change in enthalpy for water is not equal to the change in

enthalpy for air. The enthalpy change for air is higher than the enthalpy change for

water.This means that there is a energy loss from the water to the surrounding as this is

not an ideal system.

Discussion

Some of the parameters tested in this system include changing the water flowrate

and the airflow rate.From the enthalpies of water and air obtained using the result from

table 1 and table 2 where we test the effect of different water flowrate on the cooling

tower system. The enthalpy for air and water using values from table 1 with a water

flowrate of 32.8 L/m and airflow rate of 0.18740 m3/s, we obtained enthalpy of air =

11.019 kJ/s and enthalpy of water = - 17.373 kJ/s while the enthalpy for air and water

using values from table 2 with a water flowrate of 25 L/m and airflow rate of 0.18740

m3/s, we obtained an enthalpy of air = 10.575 kJ/s , and enthalpy of water = - 15.162

kJ/s. It can be observed that the difference in enthalpy between water and air for table 1 is

slightly bigger than that for table 2.We can deduce that with a higher water flowrate,the

energy loss by water is greater and less energy is absorbed by the air. But this slight

difference can be due to other factors like inaccurate readings and calculation. For the

enthalpy determined using table 3, we obtained enthalpy change for air = 10.752 kJ/s and

water = - 13.594 kJ/s. It can be observed that with a higher airflow rate,the difference

between the enthalpy of air and water is smaller.This can be due to more air being

channelled into the tower that allows it to absorb more energy from the water more

effectively.

The water going through a cooling tower loses energy. The enthalpy of the water

going into the tower can be determined using the enthalpy of saturated liquid water in a

steam table. In table one,we determined the enthalpy of the water going into the system

and the water going out of system using linear interpolation as not all temperature reading

is given by the steam table. Then we find the change in enthalpy between the outlet water

and the inlet water.This enthalpy difference is then multiplied by the mass flow rate of

water which we determine by assuming that 1 litre of is equivalent to a weight of 1 Kg.

ΔHwater = ΔHwater out - ΔH water in

The change in energy of air can be determined using a psychrometric chart but we will

need to know a few parameters in order to determine the enthalpy of dry air which we

assume to be an ideal gas. Thus, we measured the wet bulb and dry bulb temperature of

the inlet air and outlet air and from there,we can reference the enthalpy value from the

psychrometric chart.

Using this formula,we found the change in enthalpy of air.We multiply this enthalpy

change with the mass flow rate of air which we deterine using this formula below:

Airflow rate = 0.18740 m3/s

Energy Balance

For water

ΔHwater = ΔHwater out - ΔH water in

ΔHwater out

30 - 125.74

33.7 - x

35 - 146.64

(x - 125.74) / (146.64 – 125.74) = (33.7 – 30) / (35 – 30)

x = 141.206 kJ/kg

ΔHwater in

40.0 - 167.53

41.3 - x

45.0 - 188.44

(x - 167.53) / (188.44 – 167.53) = (41.3-40.0) / (45 – 40)

x = 172.967 kJ/kg

= - 31.76 kJ/kg

= ( 0.547 Kg/s ) x ( -31.76 kJ/kg)

= - 17.373 kJ/s

For air

ΔHair in = 94 kJ/kg

= 49 kJ/kg

We can determine the mass flow rate of air using the formula:

Enthalpy of air, ΔHair = Mass flow rate x Enthalpy change of air

= 0.225 Kg/s x 49 Kj/kg

= 11.019 kJ/s

From here,it can be deduced that the enthalpy change for water is not equal to the

enthalpy change for air. The negative enthalpy for water denotes that water loses energy

which is true because as the water flows through the cooling tower,it loses heat and is

cooled by the air. The difference between the enthalpy change of water and the enthalpy

change for air is due to a) the cooling tower is not an ideal system,thus there are factors

that will affect the end result like external stimuli such as changes in humidity of air itself

, b) there is energy loss from the system as the water flows through the system,heat is

dissipated to the channels,tubes and etc and not all the energy is transffered to the air

, c) the temperature reading of the thermocouple may not be accurate thus leading to

false result. The difference in enthalpy change for air and water is 35%.

Initially,water from the water heater flows through a hose that is operated by a

water pump to the cooling tower.From here,it is collected by a rotating sparger which

sprays the water evenly over the area of tower. The water flows down the tower over a

series of packing plates designed to increase the surface area for heat exchange.Ambient

air is blown through a duct that is perpendicular to the flow of water by a large blower

fan. This air will interact with the water at the gas-liquid interface resulting latent heat of

evaporation between the water and air. The cooled water then flows into a reservior

which provides make-up water to replenish that lost to evaporation. The reservoir is

connected by a hose to the water pipe of the laboratory.There are several temperature

sensors located throughout the whole system and they are marked with numbers.

Temperature points:

T1 = Temperature of hot water inlet

T2 = Temperature of cooled water outlet

T3 = Dry-bulb of the air inlet (bottom)

T4 = Wet-bulb of the air inlet (bottom)

T5 = Dry-bulb of the air outlet (top)

T6 = Wet-bulb of the air outlet (top)

T7 = Packed Column Point A

T8 = Packed Column Point B

T9 = Temperature of hot water

Cooling towers are divided into two main sub-divisions: natural draft and

mechanical draft. Natural draft designs use very large concrete chimneys to introduce air

through the media.This are normally used in power stations to minimise energy usage

because the air convection is provided naturally without the use of fans. Due to the

tremendous size of these towers (500 ft high and 400 ft in diameter at the base) they are

generally used for water flowrates above 200,000 gal/min. Mechanical draft cooling

towers on the other hand are much more widely used due to their much smaller and

compact size.These towers uses large fans to force air through circulated water thus its

name forced draught. The water falls downward over fill surfaces which help increase

the contact time between the water and the air. This helps maximize heat transfer

between the two.

Another way we categorise the type of cooling tower is by their flow design.There

are two different type of flow design namely CrossFlow and Counterflow.Crossflow is a

design in which the air flow is directed perpendicular to the water flow (see diagram

below). Air flow enters one or more vertical faces of the cooling tower to meet the fill

material. Water flows (perpendicular to the air) through the fill by gravity. The air

continues through the fill and thus past the water flow into an open plenum area.

A distribution or hot water basin consisting of a deep pan with holes or nozzles in the

bottom is utilized in a crossflow tower. Gravity distributes the water through the nozzles

uniformly across the fill material.

There are several recomendation which can be deduced from the experiences with

the cooling tower. The first recommendation is that the auxiliary heaters always be used

during experiments in order to increase the temperature difference between the return

water from the water heater and the cool supply water. This increase in temperature

difference allows for a larger enthalpy difference and will decrease the possibility of the

enthalpy difference being negligible which is what we are facing now. Another

recommendation is that only a few experiments be run because of the time needed for the

system to reach steady state (approximately 30 minutes) and not all the experiment prove

to be reliable to produce the desired result. We were able to finish most of the experiment

involving different condition like waterflow rate and airflow rate but not all of it produce

a desirable result that is usable.

- Cooling Tower BasicTransféré parsininarayanan
- Cooling TowersTransféré parSlim Kat Nkosi
- Cooling Tower Project ReportTransféré parOsama Hasan
- report cooling tower.docxTransféré parAnonymous HikwNM0
- Cooling Tower FinalTransféré parmkha87
- Cooling Tower lab reportTransféré parMatt Nashrudin
- Tray Dryer ExperimentTransféré pargeek3112
- Cooling Tower ExperimentsTransféré parolga_conejero1113
- Continuous Stirred Tank Reactor (Cstr) in SeriesTransféré parHaizul Radzi
- Membrane SeparationTransféré parSharing Caring
- Cooling Tower Basic Calculation.pdfTransféré parFredie Unabia
- Cooling Tower CalculationTransféré parMohammed Alnefayei
- Lab 2-Water Cooling TowerTransféré parriniz92
- Gas AbsorptionTransféré paredmark icalina
- Cooling Towers[1]Transféré parAzhar Ahmad
- Cooling Towers Selection, Design and PracticeTransféré parBemboy Subosa
- Cooling Tower Lab ReportTransféré parDinesh Kumar Vijeyan
- Shell and Tube ExperimentTransféré parAtikah Abu Bakar
- Cooling Tower FundamentalsTransféré parapi-3751054
- Cooling-Tower-LabTransféré parMuhammad Tayyib Abdul Manan
- lab report hari isnin hantarTransféré parAtikah Abu Bakar
- Cooling Tower thermal designTransféré parxuense
- cooling towerTransféré parHarry Hk
- cstr seriesTransféré parElina Nes
- eg-209 UL13 Report on Water cooling tower experiment.docxTransféré parOliver Fernihough
- membraneTransféré parIwe D'luffy
- Cooling Tower LabTransféré parkeckstand
- Cooling TowerTransféré parKangae Ilham

- Seatex DPS 116 User's ManualTransféré parilgar
- WWII 12th Air Force Photo ReconTransféré parCAP History Library
- 1TDD First StepsTransféré parlapogunevas
- 9713_w17_qp_2Transféré parAhmed Mansour
- 00Jenny-JLY16v3Transféré parSatishKumarSinha
- Padmaja ResumeTransféré parpadmajakavuri2000
- Da 235 Profi 05englTransféré parsale
- Call Center AssessmentTransféré parshkadry
- UENR2694sist.electrico Excavadora 336ETransféré parrmatico1234
- Resume(2)Transféré parMohd SaifulAdili Mhd Shah
- Voltas Summer Internship ProjectTransféré parchetnagawade
- Voice Pro 206 ManualTransféré paro.enciso3687
- Readme - Project NevadaTransféré parKamy Kun
- Power ConnectorsTransféré parAle Cevallos
- BiomechanicsTransféré pargtlaau
- jsudt for readingTransféré parabhi
- Microndas LG Modelo MS-1146SQP - MFL36414701Transféré parNéstor Morales Medina
- Research PaperTransféré parSharad Patel
- Polymer Composites With Hybrid FillersTransféré parAnish Kumar
- Combustion of a Single Particle of BiomassTransféré partaokan81
- E-Studio16!20!25 Operator Manual Toshiba Wiewer EnTransféré parAJ
- Apps - iProcurement Setups [not BR100].pdfTransféré parprabahar_c8265
- CV Jose Meneses UVLTransféré parZumoariku Rinkutokuarikuari
- Calgary John Howard Society Responds to Community ConcernsTransféré parPreventCrimeNow
- Case Study. Dell Computers in 2003: Driving for Industry LeadershipTransféré parlovjeetlal
- 201432216043352090_FC-135R,FC-135,FC-255,FC135R,FC135,FC255PDFTransféré parDunkMe
- DCVG Holiday DetectorTransféré parAgus Eskenazi
- Frequency Shifter for 100-108 MHz FM Reception-01Transféré parhulkgex
- EXP_0004Transféré parKishore Reddy
- Paul Schulter Resume 2013aTransféré parPaul Schulter

## Bien plus que des documents.

Découvrez tout ce que Scribd a à offrir, dont les livres et les livres audio des principaux éditeurs.

Annulez à tout moment.