Conversion Factors

Abbreviations. A = angstrom, atm = standard atmosphere, 760 mm of Hg at 0°C, cal = calorie (gram), cm = centimeter, deg = degree, gal = gallon, U.S. liquid, gm (and g) = gram, gmole = gram-mole, J = joule, kcal = kilocalorie, kg = kilogram, kJ = kilojoule, km = kilometer, kW = kilowatt, 1 = liter, lb = avoirdupois pound, m = meter, mi = mile (U.S.) mm = millimeter, N = newton, oz = avoirdupois ounce, pmole = pound mole, pt = pint, rad = radian, rev = revolution, s = second, ton = short U.S. ton, V = volt, W = watt. Others are as usual.

LENGTH

AREA

Radian ChartsCentrifugal Compressors

Appendix B

Pressure-Enthalpy and

Compressibility

Radian Charts

Specifte Humidity, lb water vapor/ ft dry air

Specifte Humidity, lb water vapor/ ft dry air

Conversion Air Compresor

PSYCHRontcTBK. CHA.HT

Figure JB-3. Psychrometric chart atmospheric air. mixture pressure (barometric) 29.921 in. Hg. (From Short, Kent and Walls, Pressure-Enthalpy Charts for Selected Engineering Substances. Gulf Publishing Company, Houston, TX, 1970.)

PSYCHRontcTBK. CHA.HT

Freon Conversion ChartCentrifugal Compressors
ENTHALPY BTU/lJ
Radian Charts

CAÄ63H DIOXIDE PRESSURE - ENTHALPY ÜtAGHAM

V« lf*t>« VMM , Ca tl MTlM CtfiMMl M 0|(«»> II O** Optio H'O . l'<tla»»0 _

JOOC

2000

iiu iota 00G )i*c ltui mc uto -:mo .siio -neo - j»<o msj -jsoo itto »reo ir<o i?2o

EHTHJIIF? g T u/lB

8"

Compressibility Factor Water

Appendix B—Pre s sure-Enthalpy and Compressibility 501

Freon Conversion Chart

Entholoy, Slu/lbm FREON-tf

Figure B-7. Freon-12* pressure-enthalpy diagram. (Reprinted by permission and courtesy of E. I. DuPont De Nemours and Co.) *Freon and Freon—followed by numerals are DuPont trademarks.

Entholoy, Slu/lbm FREON-tf

Figure B-7. Freon-12* pressure-enthalpy diagram. (Reprinted by permission and courtesy of E. I. DuPont De Nemours and Co.) *Freon and Freon—followed by numerals are DuPont trademarks.

Freon Chart

Figure B-8.

Freon-12* pressure-enthalpy diagram. (Reprinted by permission ntiïiilrtu . Htu/Jti—

Figure B-8.

Freon-12* pressure-enthalpy diagram. (Reprinted by permission and courtesy of E. I. DuPont De Nemours and Co.) Treon and Freon—fol lowed by numerals are DuPont trademarks.

Appendix B—Pressure-Enthalpy and Compressibility 503

iDlholpy.B lt)m

Pressure Entalphy Freon

Freon-22* pressure-enthalpy diagram. (Reprinted by permission iDlholpy.B lt)m

Freon-22* pressure-enthalpy diagram. (Reprinted by permission

Figure B-9.

DuPont De Nemours and Co.)

Freon and Freon toi and courtesy of E

towed bv numerals are DuPont trademarks.

Freon Diagram

Figure B-10. Freon-22* pressure-enthalpy diagram. (Reprinted by permission and courtesy of E. I. DuFont De Nemours and Co.) *Freon and Freon—followed by numerals are DuFont trademarks.

Centrifugal Compressors

ehtmalft »tu/u and Walls. Pressure-Enthalpy Charts for Selected Eng, ehtmalft »tu/u

Figure B-ll. Hydrogen pressure-enthalpy diagram, (From Short, Kent neerine Substances, Gulf Publishing Company. Houston, TX, 1970.)

and Walls. Pressure-Enthalpy Charts for Selected Eng,

Diagramme Dimensionnement Gaine
CKtHULf» &TU/U

Figure B-12. Hydrogen pressure-enthalpy diagram (From Short, Kent and Walls, Pressure-Enthalpy Charts for Selected Engi neering Substances, Gulf Publishing Company, Houston, TX, 1970.)

STROGEN PRESSURE - ENTHALPY DIAGRAM

STROGEN PRESSURE - ENTHALPY DIAGRAM

Conversion Chart For Civil Engineering
EHTM1LP* «TU / It
Enthalpy Chart Conversion
(KTKAtrr »Tu/lS
Freon Conversion Chart

is« vi je -i»oo bo «0 »o io >boo so «i 40 je -itoo to to «o *o moo to so «o io -isoc* to so »o so i*oo »o so <o to » to 1«

EMTMAtPY 8T"u/t6

is« vi je -i»oo bo «0 »o io >boo so «i 40 je -itoo to to «o *o moo to so «o io -isoc* to so »o so i*oo »o so <o to » to 1«

EMTMAtPY 8T"u/t6

Ethylene Enthalpy Diagram

ETHYLENE PfitSSUWE- ENTHALPY DIAGRAM 1>W*C>« r«r.»»i. Btu/lb*R T.TampsrotiHi,*r v* Specific Voliun« , eu.lt /lb MTUtf: Upand H,<gai> al O'R end Opiio. WO, S«RI»P'0

ZOOS

ethane ethane

Balance Piston Centrifugal Compressor
WO 9C 83
Renewable Energy 101

Renewable Energy 101

Renewable energy is energy that is generated from sunlight, rain, tides, geothermal heat and wind. These sources are naturally and constantly replenished, which is why they are deemed as renewable. The usage of renewable energy sources is very important when considering the sustainability of the existing energy usage of the world. While there is currently an abundance of non-renewable energy sources, such as nuclear fuels, these energy sources are depleting. In addition to being a non-renewable supply, the non-renewable energy sources release emissions into the air, which has an adverse effect on the environment.

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