Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Chemical Engineering 2011. August 28, 1859 - Titusville, Pennsylvania Edwin Drake.

Similar presentations


Presentation on theme: "Chemical Engineering 2011. August 28, 1859 - Titusville, Pennsylvania Edwin Drake."— Presentation transcript:

1 Chemical Engineering 2011

2 August 28, Titusville, Pennsylvania Edwin Drake

3 Lubbock, Texas = Jet Fuel

4 Haifa, Israel 9 million tons (66 million barrels) of crude oil/ year

5 What is Chemical Engineering? Basic sciences PLUS engineering fundamentals: Convert raw materials into valuable products Design and manufacture devices This is accomplished by: Chemical reactions (making and breaking of bonds) Catalysis (accelerating chemical reactions) Separation, purification of complex chemical mixtures

6 Famous Chemical Engineers Linus Pauling – Nobel Prize in Chemistry, 1954, Nobel Peace Prize, 1962 Jack Welch – Former CEO of General Electric Lee Raymond – ExxonMobile chairman and CEO Victor Mills – Invented first disposable diaper Robert Gore – Inventor of Gore-Tex Samuel Bodeman – Former United States Secretary of Energy ( )

7 Convert Raw Materials into Valuable Products Crude Oil  Gasoline, Jet Fuel, Monomers Monomers  Polymers (ethylene  polyethylene) Silicon crystals  Semiconductors, integrated circuits Inorganic Precursors  Ceramics Corn Starch  High Fructose Corn Syrup

8 Design and Manufacture Devices Chemical plants (paper, plastics, fertilizers) Electronics Biomedical devices (artificial kidney, hearts) Diagnostic/Drug delivery devices Novel materials (polymers, fibers, ceramic) Energy devices (batteries, fuel cells) Waste treatment solutions Specialty chemicals (foods, flavors, fragrances)

9 Chemist vs. Chemical Engineer Chemists: Design new molecules and synthesizes new formulas – Work in grams of materials Chemical Engineers: Design equipment and processes for large-scale chemical manufacturing – Work in tonnes of materials

10 Bhopal Gas Tragedy Union Carbide India Limited pesticide plant, Bhopal, India - December 2-3, naphthol chloroformate carbaryl

11 Factors leading to the Bhopal disaster Caused >15,000 deaths Use of hazardous chemicals (MIC) instead of less dangerous ones Storing these chemicals in large tanks instead of over 200 steel drums. Possible corroding material in pipelines Poor maintenance after the plant ceased production in the early 1980s Failure of several safety systems (due to poor maintenance and regulations). Safety systems being switched off to save money— including the MIC tank refrigeration system

12 A Chemical Engineer’s Curriculum Lots of Math, Chemistry and Physics Fundamental Classes – Heat and Mass Transfer – Chemical Thermodynamics – Chemical Kinetics – Fluid Mechanics – Units of Chemical Processes: chemical reactors, bioreactors, distillation columns, heat exchangers – Design Chemical Process – integrate process units with regard to economics, safety and environmental impact

13 Job Opportunities

14 The Fundamentals

15 Black Box Theory Device, system or object which can be viewed solely in terms of its input, output and transfer characteristics without any knowledge of its inner workings Examples: – Computer programming; software testing – Finance: market prediction – Climate change- weather prediction – Physics: Particle physics Hadron Collider – Human mind: fMRI Biological systems… Black box theory has been used in many fields of science and engineering

16 Refinery Operations

17 Evaporator Converts Liquid -> Gas Heat Exchanger A(75C)  A(30C) Distillation Column AB  A + B

18 Process Unit Input/FeedOutput Distillation AB  A + B Heat Exchanger A(75C)  A(30C) Blackbox Unit Operations

19 Process streams Mass flow rate, m, (kg/h) Volumetric flow rate, V (L/min)......

20 Process Unit Input/FeedOutput Distillation AB  A + B Heat Exchanger A(75C)  A(30C) Blackbox Unit Operations m 1, v 1.. m 2, v 2..

21 The volumetric flow rate of CCl 4 (  = g/cm 3 ) in a pipe is cm 3 /min. What is the mass flow rate of the CCl 4 ? Question 1

22 Process Unit Input/FeedOutput M in (kg CH 4 /h). M out (kg CH 4 /h). M in != M out.. Why? 1.Incorrect measurement 2.Leakage 3.Adsorption onto the walls 4.Reacted away? Or generated as a product?

23 Conservation of Mass What goes in must come out!! At steady state, accumulation in system = 0: No reaction:

24 Each year 50,000 people move into a city, 75,000 people move out, 22,000 are born and 19,000 die. Write a balance on the population of the city. Question 2

25 A feed stream of pure liquid water enters an evaporator at a rate of 0.5 kg/s. Three streams come from the evaporator: a vapor stream and two liquid streams. The flow-rate of the vapor stream was measured to be 4 X 10 6 L/min and its density was kg/m 3. The vapor stream enters a turbine, where it loses enough energy to condense fully and leave as a single stream. One of the liquid streams is discharged as waste, the other is fed into a heat exchanger, where it is cooled. This stream leaves the heat exchanger at a rate of kg/s. Calculate the flow rate of the discharge and the efficiency of the evaporator. Question 3

26 One thousand kilograms per hour of a mixture of benzene (B) and toluene (T) containing 50% benzene by mass is separated by distillation into two fractions. The mass flow rate of benzene in the top stream is 450 kg B/h and that of toluene in the bottom stream is 475 kg T/h. The operation is at steady state. Write balances on benzene and toluene to calculate the unknown component flow rates in the output streams. Question 4

27 Question 5 Two methanol-water mixtures are contained in separate flasks. The first mixture contains 40.0 wt% methanol, and the second contains 70.0 wt% methanol. If 200 g of the first mixture is combined with 150 g of the second, what are the mass (m) and composition of the product?

28 Case Study: High Fructose Corn Syrup

29 High Fructose Corn Syrup Milestones – 1957 – Process developed by Richard O. Marshall and Earl R. Kooi – Up until 1970: sucrose used as a main sweetener – 1975 – 1985 – HFCS introduced to processed foods and soft drinks – Common forms: HFCS 42 and HFCS 55 Soft Drinks95% Baked Goods25% Diary30% Processed Foods45%

30 Sold in a bushel: 56 pounds of wet corn (48.1 lb of dry corn lb of water) Milling Process Corn Oil1.6 lb Cornmeal2.5 lb Animal Feed12.5 lb Starch31.5 lb Water7.9 lb

31 ExtractWeight/BushelCost/PoundCost/Bushel Corn Oil1.6 lb$0.27/lb$0.43/bushel Cornmeal2.5 lb$0.132/lb$0.33/bushel Animal Feed12.5 lb$0.044/lb$0.55/bushel Starch31.5 lb?? Water7.9 lb $1.31/bushel Raw MaterialWeight/BushelCost/PoundCost/Bushel Wet Corn56 lb$0.047/lb$2.63/bushel Cost Analysis of Harvesting Corn

32 Corn Starch High Fructose Corn Syrup Liquefication – G-G-G-G-G-G G, G-G, G-G-G Saccharification – G-G, G-G-GG, G, G, G, G Isomerization – Glucose Fructose α-amylase Glucoamylase Glucose isomerase

33 Corn Starch Other Extracts Starch Purification Liquefaction Saccharification Isomerization Separator 55% HFCS42% HFCS α-amylase plant glucoamylase plant glucoisomerase plant 3 hrs, pH 6-7, Initial: 300F, 30 min, Heat: 185F, 30 min, Cool: 140F, 30 min hours, pH 4, 140F 30 min process, pH 7, F

34 Composition% Fructose% Glucose% Solid HFCS HFCS Raw MaterialWeight/BushelCost/lbCost/Bushel HFCS lb$0.18/lb$5.67 HFCS lb$0.20/ lb$6.30

35 ExtractWeight/BushelCost/PoundCost/Bushel Corn Oil1.6 lb$0.27/lb$0.43/bushel Cornmeal2.5 lb$0.132/lb$0.33/bushel Animal Feed12.5 lb$0.044/lb$0.55/bushel Starch31.5 lb$0.18/lb$5.67/bushel Water7.9 lb $7.42/bushel Raw MaterialWeight/BushelCost/PoundCost/Bushel Wet Corn56 lb$0.047/lb$2.63/bushel Cost Analysis of Harvesting Corn

36

37 Operation Research and Industrial Engineering ORIE, IEOR, OR-SE-IE

38 Originated in military efforts in WWII Evaluates efficacy of the use of technology “Decision science”: OR finds optimal solutions to complex decision making process

39 Examples 1.Routing: Routes of buses so few buses are needed 2.Floor-planning: layout of equipment of factory or computer chip to reduce manufacturing time/ costs 3.Network optimization: set-up of telecommunications network to maintain quality of service during outages 4.Healthcare: How effective are various disease treatments

40 Courses? Statistics Optimization Probability theory Decision analysis Queuing/Game/Graph theories Computer science/analytics

41 Financial Engineering NOT a real engineering discipline!

42 Applies engineering methodologies to problems in finance Combines: to predict Design new financial instruments Models to help minimize financial risk

43 Jobs? Investment banks Securities industry Consulting firms (quantitative analysts) Corporate finance/risk management roles in other general manufacturing and service firms

44 Prerequisite: Bachelor’s in computer science, operation research economics or math Master of Financial Engineering Master of Quantitative Finance PhDs in computer science or applied mathematics Face of a Financial Engineer?

45 Courses to consider in college: Financial economics (some colleges offer engineering economics) Probability and statistics Differential equations Software engineering

46 Chartered Financial Analyst (CFA) International professional designation to financial analyst who complete three (6 hr) exams Level 1: Asset valuation, financial reporting/analysis, portfolio management Level 2: Asset valuation and quantitative methods Level 3: Portfolio management and strategies for managing equity, derivative investments for individuals and institutions


Download ppt "Chemical Engineering 2011. August 28, 1859 - Titusville, Pennsylvania Edwin Drake."

Similar presentations


Ads by Google