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**PROGRAM Oil survey
**

Tables: Utility: Chemical Calculation

1-Interrelation of Units. Pipe capacity Density Input

2-Temperature conversion. Interpolator 1 (Ullage/Trim) () Calculated Density

3,21,51 Conversion btwn API,SG,Density Interpolator 2 (Ullage) ( ) Manual Density

5,23,53-Find STANDARD API/SG/DENS Wedge (cargo residue calc) Base Temperature?

6,24,54-Find VCF against API/SG/DENS Vessel Experience Factor Base Density kg/Ltr?

8,26-Lbs/USgal60F against API/SG Roof (Calc Density etc for Obs Temp) Corrn.Per Degree?

56-Vac to Air weight correction

**Программа Oil expert содержит в себе следующие таблицы:
**

1 <-- Conversion for Measurements 11 <-- API to density

2 <-- Fahrenheit to Celsius 12 <-- Density to API

3 <-- Celsius to Fahrenheit 13 <-- Wedge formula

4 <-- bbls 60°F to cbm 15°C 14 <-- Crude oil -Table 54A-

5 <-- cbm 15°C to bbls 60°F 15 <-- Products -Table 54B-

6 <-- Weight vacuum to weight air 16 <-- Crude oil -Table 6A-

7 <-- Weight air to weight vacuum 17 <-- Products -Table 6B-

8 <-- Feet to metric 18 <-- Ullage report

9 <-- Metric to feet 99 <-- Return to system

In many countries the international system of units known as the SI-system has become national low. In

the shipping and oil/chemical industry we still work with a number of systems and even with

combinations of these systems. In any cargo calculation it is therefore essential to ensure that the units

applied are used correctly.

The idea of cargo calculation is in principle to find the mass of the cargo by using the following relation:

m = dens x V, where m – mass; dens – density; V – volume. As these items can be expressed in

several ways, it is essential in each circumstance to make clear how their connections are.

DENSITY To state the density of a chemical the units of the SI-system are used i.e.: 1 meter for length 1

kilogram for mass. The density which is defined as mass pr. Unit of volume will thus get the unit (kg/m3)

Due to the chemical’s big coefficient of thermal expansion the density of a product shall always be given

at a certain temperature. For chemicals it is normal to state the density at a temperature of 15o C (or 20oC

with was normal some years ago). If the density is not given from the terminal it can be determined by

means of a hydrometer. Besides the “absolute density” two other indications are sometime used, and that

is Relative Density (Specific Gravity) and API-Gravity.

RELATIVE DENSITY (SPECIFIC GRAVITY) = Mass of ▪ m 3 (product at t1) : Mass of ▪ m3 (water at t2)

At it is seen there shoul always be given 2 temperatures after Relative Density before it has any value.

The RD is of cause an abstract figure and it has therefore to be converted to density when you will have

to use it to find the mass. The conversion is simply done by multiplying RD by the density of water at the

temperature which is stated in the RD. Then we have: Density at t1 o = (RD t1t2) ▪ (density of water at t2) In

order to use this formula knowledge of fresh water density is a necessity and the following table shows

FW density at the most common temperatures: Density of FW in kg/m3

0oC: 999.8 4oC: 1000 15oC: 999.1 20oC: 998.2 25oC: 997.0 30oC: 995.7 60

Example 1

RD 25/30 oC = 0.8764. Find density 25oC From table above density FW at 20oC = 998.2 kg/m3

The liquid’s density at 25oC = 0.8764 ▪ 998.2 kg/m3 = 874.8 kg/m3

API Gravity is only used when handling oil products, but if you should encounter it, API Gravity may be

transferred into RD as follow: RD 60oF = (141,5) : [(API Gravity 60oF) + 131,5] and then it can be

transformed into Density. The 3 different ways to give “density” can also be transformed mutual by

means of ASTM table 3 and table 21 which is found in Volume XI.

VIII.1 kg/m3 The density found in this way is often called “air corrected density”. IX and XIV) are based on Density and 15 oC Group 1 and 3 are divided into four parts.25-20] = 1081.9372 t/m3 and “density corr. denss is density at the standard temperature (normally 15oC) Δ t = t – s Please note that the density is decreasing at an increase in temperature contrary to volume. V and VI) are based on Relative Density and 60oF Group 3 (Vol. one for products and for products with a known coefficient of cubic expansion.25oC. The difference between “Weight in air” and “Weight in vacuum” depend on the density of the product and is: Densities from 500 kg/m3 to 1134 kg/m3 difference 1. The density conversion takes place according to the following formula: Dens t = denss – β ▪ Δ t where: Denst is density at temperature “t”. VII. Density at 20oC is given as 0.9 kg/m3 3 For the most common products the difference is thus 1. Volume X of the tables comprises background. This coefficient is used to change the density given at the standard temperature(s) to what the density will be at the temperature at which the volume is determined (t). development and program documentation with the exception of programs for the lube oil tables which are listed in the individual volumes. using the density corresponding to the cargo temperature. Calculations are simply done as: Mass = Density ▪ Volume. . the density and volume must be given at the same temperature. so therefore it is essential to make clear to other people what you mean. (Be careful not to mistake this coefficient for the volume correction factor). the GSV is the GOV multiplied by the volume correction factor (VCF) obtained from the appropriate ASTM/IP Petroleum Measurement Tables. . Gross standard volume (GSV) – measured volume of product and S&W at standard conditions of 15oC and atmospheric pressure. In practice. Find mass: m = 1142[0. Besides. II. being the measured volume of product and sediment & water (S&W) at observed temperature and pressure. Weight in air/Weight in vacuum – When handling pure oil products we often meet the problem whether the amount of cargo is given as “Weight in air” or “Weight in vacuum”. which we here call β. IV.1 kg/m3 3 3 1135 kg/m to 1802 kg/m -----------. which increases with the temperature. there is the following connection between α and β Β = αs ▪ densitys Example 2 Volume and temperature are determined to respectively 1142 m3 and 12. The weight thus determined in air is due to the difference between the buoyancy of air on the light oil (about 850 kg/m3) and the relatively heavy brass not identical to the “mass” (weight in vacuum).9372-0. Calculation of mass using the “density correction factor – In the chemical trade it is often normal to get information about a so-called “Density Correction Factor”. (In practice. which is very difficult to quantify). one for crude oil. The notions for volumes are often understood different in the different parts of the chemical business.0 kg/m3 1803 kg/m3 to 2456 kg/m3 -----------.Volume (GOV) – is the Total Observed Volume (TOV) less free water (FW) and bottom sediment.00132(12. 0. Calculation of mass when the density is known at the cargo temperature – The density is given at the relevant temperatures.00132. Group 2 is only divided into three parts and that is one for crude oil. The weight of oil products was in former days based on weighing the oil on a pair of scale against brass weights with a fixed density (around 8000 kg/m3).1 kg/m Calculated in the SI-units you will get: Density (in air) = Density – 1. I. The tables are consisting of 14 titles where: Group 1 (Vol. Methods of Cargo Calculation To determine the mass of the cargo by the earlier mentioned formula: Mass = Density ▪ Volume.perhaps from a table. one for products with a known coefficient of cubic expansion and one for lubricating oil. In principle it doesn’t matter which temperature is used. one for products. Factor” (β) = 0. III and XIII) are based on API gravity and 60oF Group 2 (Vol.956 t Calculation of the mass of oil products (inclusive lube oils) by use of ASTM – tables In the oil industry it is common to make calculations of oil-cargoes by means of a collection of tables issued by the American Society for Testing and Materials (ASTM). 1. GOV is usually calculated with no deduction for bottom sediment if any.

8 / 1000 = 366. Then the gross observed volume is converted into gross standard volume at 15oC by using table 54 and the mass can now be found as: Mass (weight in vacuum) = Density 15oC ▪ Volume 15oC.8 ▪ 522.8 t How to use C. Find the mass and the “weight in air”: 1.F.92388 (density at 29C) . (Temperature Correction Factor) Example: density 20C = 0. The “Volume Correction Factor” found in the table is multiplied by the observed volume.1) ▪ 522. Calculation when density is known at the “standard temperature” Normally we are informed about the density at 15oC. The observed volume is converted into volume 15oC by using table 54B. Then by means of table 54 (54B for normal oil products and 54D for lube oil) the gross observed volume is converted into the gross standard volume. The density is measured with a hydrometer as 705. Example 3 In a tank with Base Oil (lube oil) the gross observed volume of the cargo is 414. If we want to know the “weight in air” we use: Weight in air = (density 15oC – 1.0159 ▪ 514. temperatures and density measures.00612 2.9) : 1000 = 518.6m3 at a temperature of 3oC. Then the gross standard volume is multiplied by the density at the standard temperature. The observed density is converted into density 15oC by using table 53B. The density is given from shore as 896 kg/m3 at 15oC.5 kg/m3 at a temperature of 12oC.00068 Cargo temperature = 29C What is the density at 29C? 1.00612) = 0.9 t Weight in air = (896 .1) ▪ 518.93 – 0.8 kg/m3 2.00068 = 0.8 . Mass and weight in air is calculated: Mass = (896 ▪ 518.F.9 : 1000 = 464.F.In the volumes XI/XII are found tables for conversion between volume measures. (0.1. density at 20C – (if real temperature is higher) + (if temperature is less) C.6 = 518. The observed volume is corrected to the standard volume at 15oC by means of table 54D.6 m3 at a temperature of 3oC.1) ▪ Volume 15oC Example 4 In tank containing n-octane the liquid volume is measured as 514. (real temperature – temperature at density) ▪ C.9 m3 2.8 m3 3. = (29-19) ▪ 0. = 0.8) / 1000 = 367. Calculated: 1.F. A Volume Correction Factor found in the table is multiplied by the gross observed volume. Calculate the mass and “weight in air”.4 t Calculation when density is known at a “non-standard” temperature When we have measured or been informed about the density at a certain temperature in Celsius degrees. Volume 15oC = 1.4 t Weight in air = (702. Mass and “weight in air” is calculated: Mass = (702.6 = 522. Volume 15oC = 1.93 C.0084 ▪ 514. Density = 702.1. table 53 (53B for products and 53D for lube oils) is used to convert this density into density 15oC.

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