School of Petroleum Engineering Design Project for Petroleum Engineers PTRL 3022 Group Report Mass & Energy Balances Group 3 Done by; Student No; Khalid Al-Abadi 3392461 Ahmed Al-Suleimani 3389102 Munther Al-Kalbani 3389087 Due date: 29/ 8/ 2012 Contents 1. Executive summary 2 2. Introduction 3 3. GOSP diagram 4 4. Gas Fractionation diagram 5 5. Three phase separation
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saturation and a flow rate of 2 m3/s‚ and fresh air at -5 °C d.b.‚ 100% saturation with a flow rate of 0.5 m3/s. The mixed air is heated to 35 °C d.b. Identify each condition point and calculate the rate at which energy has to be supplied in kW. 5. Calculate the rate at which energy has to be supplied in kW when air is heated from 10 °C d.b.‚ 8 °C w.b. to 40 °C d.b. when the inlet air volume flow rate is 3 m3/s. Use the inlet specific volume to calculate the air mass flow rate. 6. A cooling
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Abstract This is an experiment about procedures of calibration of a Coriolis mass flow meter. To do the experiment‚ water is pumped from a reservoir and its flow rate is set by a tap‚ the height drop is examined by eye and the time is recorded for a period during the flow. This procedure is arranged for the calibration of the Coriolis meter by comparing the calculated mass flow and the read value. Although‚ it is a reasonable aspect for the calibration which is comparing digital and analog measurement
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Melt Flow Analysis Abstract: Polyethylene’s melt flow properties at 190°Cwere identified through the use of an extrusion plastometer. The data obtained was used to determine the average melt flow rate and melt flow index. Introduction: Polymers are an important class of materials. The range of properties of polymeric materials allows it to be essential in everyday life. The simplest polymer is polyethylene which consists of long chains of C2H4 monomers. Each monomer is joined by a covalent
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Name: ******** Class: DME2 Title: Flow Measurement Date: 11/02/2013 Lecturer: Mr Higgins Summary: In this experiment many different meters were used to measure fluid flow rate; the orifice plate‚ the venture meter‚ the rota meter and the weigh tank. Each meter works by its ability to alter a certain physical property of the flowing fluid and then allows this alteration to be measured. The measured alterations are linked directly to the flow rate and these measurements are subbed in to
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vertical piston–cylinder device initially contains 10 kg of water‚ 5 kg of which is in the vapor phase. The mass of the piston is such that it maintains a constant pressure of 200 kPa inside the cylinder. Now steam at 0.8 MPa and 400°C is allowed to enter the cylinder from a supply line until all the liquid in the cylinder has vaporized. Determine (a) the final temperature in the cylinder and (b) the mass of the steam that has entered. 0.8MPa 400oC 2 Question 3: (20 points) A well-insulated rigid
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characteristics of open-channel flow. The types of flow to be determined are rectangular notch and triangular v-notch. Another objective of the experiment is to determine the discharge coefficients for both notches. The experiment for rectangular notch begins with admitting water to the channel. At this point‚ the water flow must be adjusted by using control valve in order to obtain heads (H). Throughout the experiment‚ five different heads are used to determine the flow rate of water. The heads reading
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Emerson Flow and Density Measurement Best-in-class technology for outstanding results Emerson Flow and Density Measurement Technology Committed to Your Success Emerson’s best-in-class Micro Motion® and Rosemount® flow and density measurement technologies‚ wide breadth of products‚ and unmatched value ensure you will realize outstanding results in your process and operation. Technology Leadership Decades of application experience ensure Emerson truly understands customer measurement challenges
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Chapter 5: Flow Rate and Capacity Analysis 5.1 Objective Chapter 3 introduced the three basic building blocks of process flow namely the (average) flow time‚ (average) flow rate and (average) inventory. It is followed by a sequence of three chapters‚ 4‚ 5 and 6‚ which examine each one of these measures individually. Chapter 5 is concerned with flow rate analysis and issues of capacity. The major managerial concept discussed in the in the chapter is that of the bottleneck. We use the notion
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Level‚ H (m) Time for Collection‚ t (s) Volume Flow Rate‚ Qt (m3/s) H3/2 Rectangular Notch (m3/2) Rectangular Notch Discharge Coefficient‚ Cd 0.003 0.010 26.73 1.12×10-4 1.00 × 10-3 1.264 0.003 0.020 14.76 2.03×10-4 2.83 × 10-3 0.810 0.003 0.030 8.91 3.37×10-4 5.20 × 10-3 0.732 0.003 0.040 5.40 5.56×10-4 8.00 × 10-3 0.785 0.003 0.050 3.55 8.45×10-4 1.12 × 10-2 0.852 0.003 0.060 3.01 9.97×10-4 1.47 × 10-2 0.766 For first reading: 1. Volume Flow Rate‚ Qt 2. Rectangular Notch‚ H3/2 3. Discharge
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