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Compact Heat Ex Changers Types

Compact Heat Ex Changers Types

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Published by: kire2010 on Mar 08, 2010
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GUIDE TO COMPACT HEAT EXCHANGERSMODULE 2.1
PLATE HEAT EXCHANGER TYPES
The Module 3 series present further information applicable to all technologies, such asgeneral advantages and limitations of compact exchanger designs, common applications, fouling and how to minimise it, energy efficiency. heat transfer enhancement, exchanger selection, specification and operation, process intensification and software programmes.
Contents
2.1.1Plate and Frame Heat Exchangers2.1.1.1Introduction2.1.1.2Construction2.1.1.3Operating Limits2.1.1.4Principal Applications2.1.1.5Comparison with Shell and Tube Heat Exchanger2.1.2Partially Welded Plate Heat Exchangers2.1.2.1Introduction2.1.2.2Construction2.1.2.3Operating Limits2.1.2.4Principal Applications2.1.2.5Comparison with Shell and Tube Heat Exchanger2.1.3Brazed Plate Heat Exchangers2.1.3.1Introduction2.1.3.2Construction2.1.3.3Operating Limits2.1.3.4Principal Applications2.1.3.5Comparison with Shell and Tube Heat Exchanger2.1.4The Bavex Hybrid Welded Plate Heat Exchanger2.1.4.1Introduction2.1.4.2Construction2.1.4.3Operating Limits2.1.4.4Principal Applications2.1.4.5Comparison with Shell and Tube Heat Exchanger
This technology module contains a brief introductory description to the exchanger typeabove, followed by information on construction, construction materials, operating limitsand principal applications. Where appropriate, a comparison is made with conventionalshell and tube heat exchangers to emphasise size and weight reductions that can beachieved by using compact heat exchangers.
 
 
2.1.5The Platular Welded Plate Heat Exchanger2.1.5.1Introduction2.1.5.2Construction2.1.5.3Operating Limits2.1.5.4Principal Applications2.1.5.5Comparison with Shell and Tube Heat Exchanger2.1.6The Compabloc Welded Plate Heat Exchanger2.1.6.1Introduction2.1.6.2Construction2.1.6.3Operating Limits2.1.6.4Principal Applications2.1.7The Packinox Welded Plate Heat Exchanger2.1.7.1Introduction2.1.7.2Construction2.1.7.3Operating Limits2.1.7.4Principal Applications2.1.7.5Comparison with Shell and Tube Heat Exchanger2.1.8The AlfaRex Welded Plate Heat Exchanger2.1.8.1Introduction2.1.8.2Construction2.1.8.3Operating Limits2.1.8.4Principal Applications2.1.8.5Comparison with Shell and Tube Heat Exchanger
List of Figures
2.1.1Close-up View of a Heat Exchanger Plate2.1.2Exploded View of a ‘Food Style’ Plate And Frame Heat Exchanger2.1.3Two-Pass Plate and Frame Flow Arrangement2.1.4Plate Heat Exchanger Plates2.1.5Process Application of a Plate and Frame Heat Exchanger2.1.6Comparison of Shell and Tube and Gasketed Plate and Frame Heat Exchanger Sizes2.1.7Flow Diagram of the LR4 APV Baker Laser-Welded Plate Heat Exchanger2.1.8Section Through a Brazed Plate Heat Exchanger2.1.9Brazed Plate Heat Exchanger Used as an Oil Cooler2.1.10Construction of a Bavex Welded Plate Heat Exchanger2.1.11Core Structure of a Bavex Unit2.1.12Channel Configurations Used in the Platular Heat Exchanger2.1.13Two Typical Channel Pairs2.1.14A Typical X Type Platular Exchanger Showing Access Doors to the Heat Transfer Surfaces2.1.15Construction of the Compabloc Heat Exchanger2.1.16Compabloc Heat Exchanger2.1.17Packinox Combined Feed Heat Exchanger2.1.18Packinox Plate Heat Exchanger in a Catalytic Reforming Plant2.1.19Size and Weight Comparison for the Same Duty2.1.20AlfaRex Heat Exchanger2.1.21Cross-section through AlfaRex Welded Plate Pack 2.1.22Operating Ranges for the AlfaRex and Conventional Gasketed Plate Exchangers
 
 
PLATE HEAT EXCHANGER TYPES
2.1.1Plate and Frame Heat Exchangers2.1.1.1Introduction
The plate and frame heat exchanger was one of the first compact exchangers to be used in theUK process industries, being originally introduced in 1923; the first plates were made of gunmetal. It is currently second to the shell and tube heat exchanger in terms of marketshare.The most common variant of the plate and frame heat exchanger consists of a number of pressed, corrugated metal plates compressed together into a frame. These plates are providedwith gaskets, partly to seal the spaces between adjacent plates and partly to distribute themedia between the flow channels. The most common plate material is stainless steel.Plate and frame heat exchangers were first used in the food and dairy industries, where theability to access plate surfaces for cleaning is imperative.Figure 2.1.1 – Close-up View of a Heat Exchanger Plate(Courtesy of APV)

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