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1 Ref: Seider et al, Product and process design principles, 3 rd ed., Wiley, 2010.

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Attainable Region Attainable region (AR) defines the achievable compositions that may be obtained from a network of chemical reactors. The attainable region in composition space was introduced by Horn (1964), and extended by Glasser and co-workers (1987- 1990). A systematic method for the construction of the attainable region using CSTRs and PFRs, with or without mixing and bypass (as presented by Hildebrant and Biegler, 1995), is demonstrated for van de Vusse kinetics as follows: 2

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Attainable Region The van de Vusse kinetics is: At a particular temperature: Step 1: Begin by construction a trajectory for a PFR from the feed point, continuing to the complete conversion of A or chemical equilibrium. For this case we have: 3

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Attainable Region 4

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Step 3: The attainable region is expanded by linear arcs, representing mixing between the PFR effluent and the feed. Note that a linear arc connecting two points on a composition trajectory is expressed by the equation:,where c 1 and c 2 are vectors for two streams in the composition space, c * is the composition of the mixed stream, and α is the fraction of the stream with composition c 1 in the mixed stream. The linear arcs are then tested to ensure that no rate vectors positioned on them point out of the AR. If there are such vectors, proceed to the next step, or not return to step 2. In this example, a linear arc, ADB, is added, extending the AR to ADBC. Since rate vectors computed along this arc are found to point out of the extended AR, proceed to the next step. 6

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Attainable Region 7

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Step 4: Since there are vectors pointing out of the convex hull, it is possible that a CSTR trajectory enlarges the attainable region. After placing the CSTR trajectory that extends the AR the most, additional linear arcs that represent the mixing of streams are placed to ensure that the AR remains convex. The CSTR trajectory is computed by solving the CSTR form of the kinetic equations as a function of the residence time, τ: For this example, the CSTR trajectory that extends the AR most is that computed from the feed point (curve AEF), which passes through point B. 8

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Attainable Region 9

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Since the union of the previous AR and the CSTR trajectory is not convex, a linear arc, AGO, is augmented. This arc represents a CSTR with a bypass stream. 10

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Attainable Region Step 5: A PFR trajectory is drawn from the position where the mixing line meets the CSTR trajectory. If this PFR trajectory is convex, it extends the previous AR to form an expanded candidate AR. Then return to step 2. Otherwise, repeat the procedure from step 3. As shown in the next Figure, the PFR trajectory, OHI, leads to a convex attainable region. The boundaries of the region are: (a) the linear arc, AGO, which represents a CSTR with bypass stream; (b) the point O, which represents a CSTR; and (C) the arc OHI, which represents a CSTR followed by a PFR in series. It is noted that the maximum composition of B is obtained at point H, using a CSTR followed by a PFR. 11

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Attainable Region 12

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Example 7.4 Maleic anhydride,C 4 H 2 O 3, is manufactured by the oxidation of benzene with excess air over vanadium pentoxide catalyst: Since air is supplied in excess, the reaction kinetics are approxi- mated using first-order rate laws: A is benzene, P is maleic anhydride, and B and C are byproducts (CO 2 and H 2 O). The r i s have the units of m 3 /(kg catalyst.s). 13

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Example 7.4 Given that the available feed stream contains benzene at a concentration of 10 mol/m 3, with a volumetric flow rate, v 0, of 0.0025 m 3 /s (the feed is largely air), propose a network of isothermal reactors to maximize the yield of maleic anhydride. Solution: First, an appropriate reaction temperature is selected. Following Heuristic 7 in chapter 6, the next Figure Shows the effect of temperature on the three rate coefficients, and indicates that in the range 366< T <850 K, the rate coefficient of the desired product, k 1, is lager. An operating temperature at the upper end of this range is recommended, as the rate of reaction increases with temperature. 14

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Influence of temperature on rate constants for MA manufacture 15

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Example 7.4: Solution For this system, the attainable region is straight forward to contract. This begins by tracing the composition space trajectory for a packed-bed reactor (PBR), modeled as a PFR, which depends on the solution of the molar balances: The next Figure represents solutions of these equations for several operating temperatures. Since these trajectories are convex, and rate vectors computed along their boundaries are tangent to them, it is concluded that each trajectory bounds the AR for its corresponding temperature. 16

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Attainable regions for MA manufacture 17

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Example 7.4: Solution Evidently, a single PFR provides the maximum production of maleic anhydride, with the desired space velocity being that which brings the value of C P to its maximum value. At 800 K, it is determined that the maximum concentration of MA is 3.8 mol/m 3, requiring 4.5 kg of catalyst. At 600 K it is 5.3 mol/m 3, but at this low temperature, 1400 kg of catalyst is needed. A good compromise is to operate the PBR at an intermediate temperature, for example, 770 K, with a maximum concentration of MA of 4.0 mol/m 3, requiring 8 kg of catalyst. 18

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Example 7.4: Solution The following Figure shows composition profiles for all species as a function of bed length (proportional to the catalyst weight), for isothermal operation at 770 k. 19

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Example 7.4: Solution The following Figure indicates that the yield (the ratio of the desired product rate and feed rate) under these conditions is 61%, while the selectivity (the ratio of the desired product rate and total product rate) is only about 10%. 20

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Principle of Reaction Invariants Because the attainable region depends on geometric construct- ions, it is effectively limited to the analysis of systems involving two independent species. However, as shown by Omtveit et al (1994), systems involving higher dimensions can be analyzed using the two-dimensional AR approach by applying the principle of reaction invariants of Fjeld et al. (1974). The basic idea consists of imposing atom balances on the react- ing species. These additional linear constraints impose a relat- ionship between the reacting species, permitting the complete system to be projected onto a reduced space of independent species. 21

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Principle of Reaction Invariants Let the reacting system consist of n i moles of each species i, each containing a ij atoms of element j. The molar changes in each of the species due to reaction are combined in the vector Δn, and the coefficients a ij form the atom matrix A., nothing that since the number of gram-atoms for each element remain constant, Partitioning Δn and A into dependent, d, and independent, i, components: If A d is square and nonsingular, Δn d can be obtained by : The dimension of i is equal to the number of species minus the number of elements. When this dimension is two or one, the principle of reaction invariants permits the application of AR. 22

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Example 7.5: AR for Steam-Methane Reforming Construct the attainable region for the steam-methane reforming (SMR) at 1050 K, and use it to identify the networks that provide for the maximum composition and selectivity of CO. Solution: The main three equilibrium reactions of the SMR are: Xu and Froment (1989) provide the kinetic expressions for the above reactions as follows: 23

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Example 7.5: AR for Steam-Methane Reforming 24

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Example 7.5: AR for Steam-Methane Reforming 25 k 1,648 k 2,648 k 3,648 K CO,648 K H2,648 K CH4,823 K H2O,823 1.842 * 10 -4 7.558 2.193 * 10 -5 40.910.029600.17910.4152 E1E1 E2E2 E3E3 ΔH CO ΔH H2 ΔH CH4 ΔH H2O kJ/kmol 2.401 * 10 5 6.713 * 10 4 2.439 * 10 5 - 7.065 * 10 4 - 8.290 * 10 4 - 3.828 * 10 4 8.868 * 10 4

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Example 7.5: AR for Steam-Methane Reforming These kinetic equations, involving five spices and three elements. By evoking the principle of reaction invariants, the number of independent species is reduced to two so that the AR can be shown in two dimensions. 26

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Example 7.5: AR for Steam-Methane Reforming Step 1: Begin by construction a trajectory for a PFR from the feed point, continuing to the complete conversion of methane or chemical equilibrium. Here, the PFR trajectory is computed by solving the following equations: The partial pressure of each components can be calculated by: This leads to trajectory (1), which tracks the composition from the feed point, A, to chemical equilibrium at point B. 27

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Example 7.5: AR for Steam-Methane Reforming 28

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Example 7.5: AR for Steam-Methane Reforming Step 2: When the PFR trajectory bounds a convex region, this constitutes a candidate AR. In this example, the PFR trajectory is not convex, so proceed to the next step. Step 3: The attainable region is expanded by linear arcs, representing mixing between the PFR effluent and the feed. Here, two linear arcs are introduced to form a convex hull, tangent to the PFR trajectory from below, connecting to the chemical equilibrium point B (line 2), and from the feed point to point tangent to the PFR trajectory from above (line 3). It is found that rate trajectories point out of the convex hull, so proceed to the next step. 29

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Example 7.5: AR for Steam-Methane Reforming 30 2 3

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Example 7.5: AR for Steam-Methane Reforming Step 4: Since there are vectors pointing out of the convex hull, it is possible that a CSTR trajectory enlarges the attainable region. After placing the CSTR trajectory that extends the AR the most, additional linear arcs that represent the mixing of streams are placed to ensure that the AR remains convex. Here, the CSTR trajectory is computed by solving the CSTR form of the kinetic equations as a function of catalyst weight, W: This gives trajectory (4), augmented by two linear arcs, connecting the feed point to a point tangent to the CSTR trajectory (line 5), and an additional line (6) connecting the CSTR to the PFR trajectories. 31

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Example 7.5: AR for Steam-Methane Reforming 32

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Example 7.5: AR for Steam-Methane Reforming Step 5: A PFR trajectory is drawn from the position where the mixing line meets the CSTR trajectory. If this PFR trajectory is convex, it extends the previous AR to form an expanded candidate AR. Then return to step 2. Otherwise, repeat the procedure from step 3. As shown in the next Figure, the PFR trajectory (line 7) leads to a convex attainable region. The boundaries of the region are: (a) the linear arc (line 5), which represents a CSTR with bypass stream; (b) the point C, which represents a CSTR; and (C) the line 7 from C to B, which represents a CSTR followed by a PFR in series. It is noted that the maximum composition of CO is obtained at point D, using a CSTR followed by a PFR. 33

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Example 7.5: AR for Steam-Methane Reforming 34

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