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Temperature Range:

Capacity:

Destruction Efficiency:

%

Burn Rate:

lbs/hr

Airflow:

Media Burned:

Internal Configuration - Autoclave/Sterilizers:

Heat Source / Transfer:

Help with Incinerators specifications:

Specifications
   Temperature Range       Maximum temperature at which the unit may operate and still maintain rated performances. 
   Search Logic:      User may specify either, both, or neither of the "At Least" and "No More Than" values. Products returned as matches will meet all specified criteria.
   Capacity:       Capacity of heated interior space of the unit. 
   Search Logic:      User may specify either, both, or neither of the "At Least" and "No More Than" values. Products returned as matches will meet all specified criteria.
   Destruction Efficiency       The efficiency with which the unit destroys the media being incinerated or burned. 
   Search Logic:      User may specify either, both, or neither of the "At Least" and "No More Than" values. Products returned as matches will meet all specified criteria.
   Burn Rate       The rate at which the unit can burn or incinerate the media. 
   Search Logic:      User may specify either, both, or neither of the "At Least" and "No More Than" values. Products returned as matches will meet all specified criteria.
   Airflow       Amount of airflow required by the unit. 
   Search Logic:      User may specify either, both, or neither of the "At Least" and "No More Than" values. Products returned as matches will meet all specified criteria.
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Media Burned
   Media Burned       
   Your choices are...         
   Biomass / Organic Materials       The unit is used to burn biomass or organic materials 
   Gas / Fume       The unit is used to burn waste gases or fumes. 
   Hazardous Waste       The unit is used to burn hazardous (sometimes called industrial) wastes. 
   Medical Waste       The unit is used to burn medical wastes. 
   Municipal Trash       The unit is used to burn municipal trash. 
   Sewage Sludge       The unit is used to burn sewage sludge. 
   Other       Other unlisted media type. 
   Search Logic:      All products with ANY of the selected attributes will be returned as matches. Leaving all boxes unchecked will not limit the search criteria for this question; products with all attribute options will be returned as matches.
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Configuration
   Internal Configuration - Autoclave/Sterilizers       
   Your choices are...         
   Bench / Cabinet       Cabinet or bench units describe small batch equipment typically mounted on an integral floor stand. Batch units are typically suited for processing small batches. 
   Catalytic Combustion       Catalytic combustion incinerators are for incinerating gases. Catalytic combustors use a catalyst and are designed for low organic concentration wastes. 
   Continuous (Convey, Shuttle)       In general, continuous units tend to be oriented toward automated production for large quantities of small-to-medium-sized products. The type of conveyance system used (direct-through conveyors or back-forth shuttles), depends upon the product line, volume of work to be produced, and required temperature. 
   Top Load (Crucible, Melting)       In top loading units, the material is placed down into the heating area.  A crucible may be used to convey the material and the unit will likely have a cover. 
   Direct Flame       Direct flame incinerators operate from 1000-1500º F and are used when waste gas contains particles. 
   Fluidized Bed       Fluidized bed incinerators contain inert granular material that expands and acts as a fluid when gases are injected up through the material bed from nozzles. This type of incinerator has operating temperatures of 1400-1800° F (750 -1000° C). They can incinerate liquid, sludge, solids, or gases. 
   Liquid Injection       Liquid injection incinerators operate by sending wastes through a nozzle and atomizing them into small droplets to allow for the greatest possible mixing with air. They operate at temperatures between 1200-3000º F.   
   Multiple Hearth       Multiple hearth incinerators consist of vertically-shaped hearths, and are primarily used for sewage sludge. They are operated from 1400-1800° F (750 - 1000° C). 
   Pyrolysis / Thermal Gasification       Pyrolysis and thermal gasification are related technologies. Pyrolysis is the thermal decomposition of organic material at elevated temperatures in the absence of gases such as air or oxygen. The process, which requires heat, produces a mixture of combustible gases (primarily methane, complex hydrocarbons, hydrogen and carbon monoxide), liquids, and solid residues. Thermal gasification of MSW is different from pyrolysis in that the thermal decomposition takes place in the presence of a limited amount of oxygen or air. The produced gas that is generated can then be used in either boilers or cleaned up and used in combustion turbine/generators. Both of these technologies are in the development stage with a limited number of units in operation. 
   Rotary       These types of incinerators rotate wastes in a cylindrical container enabling thorough mixing with air.  They operate at temperatures from 1500-3000° F (800 - 1650° C).  They can handle liquid, sludge, solid or gases in very large quantities. 
   Box (Muffle)       Boxes are ovens in which the heating is indirect; the material to be heated is contained in a refractory container heated from the outside. 
   Vertical Load (Bell Lift)       A vertical loading unit is a space-saving configuration where entry is gained from a platen that is either raised into the heating area or, as in a bell-lift configuration, the heating area is lowered onto a platen. 
   Front Load (incl. Walk-in, Truck-in)       Front loading units allow side entry to the heating area for batch processing. They are often walk-in or truck-in ovens with double doors, carts, shelves, etc. Batch units are typically suited for processing larger quantities of material in a single batch. 
   Waste Gas Flare       Waste-gas flares are used for non-hazardous waste that has high organic content. 
   Other       Other unlisted, specialized, or proprietary configuration. 
   Search Logic:      All products with ANY of the selected attributes will be returned as matches. Leaving all boxes unchecked will not limit the search criteria for this question; products with all attribute options will be returned as matches.
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Heat Source / Transfer
   Heat Source / Transfer:       
   Your choices are...         
   Arc       An arc between graphite electrodes and metal generates heat. Both carbon and alloy steels are produced in electric arc furnaces. Scrap, rather than molten metal, is used as the base material. 
   Combustion       Ovens and kilns using heat generated by combustion of gas, oil, biomass, waste products, or other fuels. The combusted gas may heat the material being processed directly or indirectly. 
   Electric / Resistance       Oven heat source is powered by electricity, typically utilizing existing factory voltages. 
   Indirect / Contact / Conduction       Walls, tubes, jackets, or discs are heated by steam, gas, thermal oil, or hot air. These heated elements transfer their heat to materials that come in contact with them via conduction. 
   Induction       Induction is a widely used process for the surface hardening of steel. The components are heated by an alternating magnetic field to a temperature within or above the transformation range followed by immediate quenching. The core of the component remains unaffected by the treatment and its physical properties are those of the bar from which it was machined, whilst the hardness of the case can be within the range 37/58 Rc. Carbon and alloy steels with carbon content in the range 0.40-0.45% are most suitable for this process. 
   Infrared / Radiant       Ovens or kilns use radiant heat generated by electric- or gas-fired infrared heaters. Radiant heat units are useful for processing surfaces, flat products, or web materials where clear line of sight can be provided. 
   Natural Gas       Oven heat source is powered via natural gas. 
   Propane       Propane, sometimes indicated as liquefied petroleum (LP), is a catchall term for propane, butane, and mixtures of the two. It also includes propylene and butylene, which are sometimes included in blends, mostly outside the United States and Canada. In North America, propane is the most likely to be available in industrial quantities. Nearly any natural gas burner will operate on propane with little or no sacrifice in performance. 
   Oil       Oven heat source is powered by oil heaters. 
   Other Fuel       Fuel other than natural gas, oil, or propane used in combustion units. 
   RF / Microwave / Dielectric       In a radio frequency drying system, an RF generator creates an alternating electric field between two electrodes. The material to be processed is conveyed or placed between the electrodes where the alternating energy causes polar molecules in the material to continuously reorient themselves to face opposite poles, much like the way bar magnets behave in an alternating magnetic field. The friction resulting from molecular movement causes the material to rapidly heat throughout its entire mass.  Areas in the material with greater moisture content heat up and dry faster. 
   Steam       Oven heat source is steam, typically tapping off existing factory steam lines. 
   Other       Other unlisted or proprietary heat source. 
   Search Logic:      All products with ANY of the selected attributes will be returned as matches. Leaving all boxes unchecked will not limit the search criteria for this question; products with all attribute options will be returned as matches.
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