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Sorbent Injection & Flue Gas Conditioning Systems. Optimizing for Multi-Pollutant Control

With the seemingly continuous addition of air-pollution control systems to our plants, we have found ourselves with systems that seem to compete with one another. Sorbent injections systems (Sulfur dioxide control, HCL, Mercury) and flue gas conditioning systems (resistivity modification, improved particulate collection) are part of a multi-pollutant control strategy. These systems can be effective, but can add complexity and operating costs. Let us help you either design a solution that addresses your situation and pollution control needs or optimize your existing systems.

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Our collaborative process is designed to get to the root importance of your issues, evaluate the economic, production, and environmental benefits of operational strategies, and identify simple paths forward. We offer consulting support that can help you select injection systems that are most beneficial to your unique situation, test injection systems and analyze data to model the expected outcomes for various systems, and optimize injection rates and systems along with equipment improvements to find the ideal cost/performance balance for your plant.

We support all types of sorbent injection and gas conditioning systems, helping you achieve fuel flexibility, production flexibility, optimized collection, reduced operating costs, and achieve multi-pollutant control objectives. Our consulting support includes a full complement of maintenance, inspections, optimization, feed system and injection nozzle upgrades, and training as well as laboratory testing and analyses of fuel, ash, and particle size. And our software systems are able to monitor and optimize your use of sorbent systems based on process, equipment, and emissions feedback.

Files & Resources

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  • Reliable, More Effective Granular Sulfur Feeder
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  • Optimizing SO3 Systems in Multiple-Unit Plants
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  • Keys to Sustained Performance Improvements

Rising from the Ashes

Holnam Cement

Following a kiln outage in early 1997, a fire destroyed four precipitators at Holnam Cement in Clarksville, Missouri. Within two days, Neundorfer and Holnam had a plan for replacing ESP components. Eighteen weeks after the fire, the rebuild was compl ...

Read the White Paper

"The silver lining of the cloud caused by the fire is that now Holnam is able to shut off any one of the precipitator units for maintenance while continuing production, which had previously not been possible."

Emergency Repairs

Clarksville, MO

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