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Nitrogen Oxides

Biomass Gasification  *  Clean Combustion  *  Clean Coal Technology  *  Coal to Natural Gas

Coal to Gas  *  Fuel Switching  *  Selective Catalytic Reduction  *  Synthesis Gas  *  Waste to Fuel




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What are Nitrogen Oxides?

Nitrogen Oxides, or "NOx" is the term for a group of highly reactive gases, all of which contain nitrogen and oxygen in varying amounts. Many of the nitrogen oxides are colorless and odorless. However, one common pollutant, nitrogen dioxide (NO2) along with particles in the air can often be seen as a reddish-brown layer over many urban areas. 

Nitrogen Oxides form when fuel is burned at high temperatures, as in a combustion process. The primary sources of 

Nitrogen Oxides
are motor vehicles, electric utilities, and other industrial, commercial, and residential sources that burn fuels.

Motor Vehicles, 49%; Utilities, 27%; Industrial/Commercial/Residential, 19%; All Other Sources, 5%

Reasons for Concern regarding Nitrogen Oxides and Air Pollution

Plant Image
Nitrogen Oxides

Nitrogen oxides and the pollutants formed from NOx can be transported over long distances, following the pattern of prevailing winds in the U.S. This means that problems associated with nitrogen oxides are not confined to areas where nitrogen oxides are emitted. 

Therefore, controlling nitrogen oxides is often most effective if done from a regional perspective, rather than focusing on sources in one local area.

Nitrogen Oxides emissions are increasing.

Since 1970, EPA has tracked emissions of the six principal air pollutants - carbon monoxide, lead, nitrogen oxides, particulate matter, sulfur dioxide, and volatile organic compounds. Emissions of all of these pollutants have decreased significantly except for nitrogen oxides which has increased approximately 10 percent over this period.


How can
Nitrogen Oxides be Removed from the Environment?

Selective Catalytic Reduction (SCR) is a proven and effective method to reduce nitrogen oxides which is an air pollutant associated with the power generation process. Nitrogen oxides are a contributor to ground level ozone.

 


Nitrogen Oxides

CHP Systems  Clean Combustion  *  Emissions Abatement  *  Hazardous Air Pollutants  Trigeneration




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Clean Power Generation Solutions


CHP Systems (Cogeneration and Trigeneration) Plants 
Have Very  High Efficiencies, Low Fuel Costs & Low Emissions

The Effective Heat Rate is Approximately 
4100 btu/kW & System Efficiency is 92% Plant.

The CHP System below is Rated at 900 kW and Features:
(2) Natural Gas Engines @ 450 kW each on one Skid with Optional 
Selective Catalytic Reduction
system that removes Nitrogen Oxides to "non-detect."

    

CHP Systems may be the best solution for your company's economic and environmental sustainability as we "upgrade" natural gas to clean power with our clean power generation solutions.  Emissions Abatement solutions reduce Nitrogen Oxides to "non-detect" which means our CHP Systems can be installed and operated in most EPA non-attainment regions!


What is Clean Combustion?

Clean Combustion includes fuels and technologies that do not require emissions abatement such as Selective Catalytic Reduction, scrubbers or other equipment needed to reduce pollution in internal combustion engines and more specifically, to reduce the hazardous air pollutants. In addition to reducing/eliminating hazardous air pollutants, the EPA is now requiring certain companies and industries to begin reducing their greenhouse gas emissions.


What is
Dry Low NOx?

Dry Low NOx refers to handling combustion that lowers nitrogen oxides during the combustion process.  

Typically, a Dry Low NOx combustion systems pre-mix the air and fuel before ignition (combustion) which significantly lowers emissions.

 

What is Selective Catalytic Reduction?

Selective Catalytic Reduction (SCR) is a proven and effective method to reduce nitrogen oxides which is an air pollutant associated with the power generation process. Nitrogen oxides are a contributor to ground level ozone. 


How does
Selective Catalytic Reduction work?

Selective Catalytic Reduction Systems (SCR Systems) work similar to a catalytic converter used to reduce automobile emissions. Prior to exhaust gases going up the smokestack, they will pass through the SCR System where anhydrous ammonia reacts with nitrogen oxide and converts it to nitrogen and water.


CHP Systems
  Clean Combustion  *  Clean Power Generation  *  Emissions Abatement  *  Emissions Engineering 

Greenhouse Gas Emissions  *  Greenhouse Gas Reporting  Hazardous Air Pollutants  *  Nitrogen Oxides

OxyCombustion  Pollution Free Power  Solar Cogeneration  *  Trigeneration  *  Waste Heat Recovery

 

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