Yokogawa is continuously improving our pH sensing portfolio and designing new sensors that integrate the latest improvements in the industry. The SC25V is the latest addition to the family, and Yokogawa's first combination pH sensor in a 12 mm design that includes an integral temperature element and a Liquid earth electrode. This design provides a large electrolyte volume giving the sensor longer life than most comparable pH electrodes.
After extraction from sugar cane or sugar beets, juice must be purified to remove the many other organics and minerals that accompany it. The processing to accomplish this is heavily dependent on reliable pH measurement and control as illustrated.
In stable dispersion of fine particles is the pre-requisite for the selective flocculation technique involving separation of ultra-fine valuable particles from the gangue. Among mineral processing techniques selective flocculation technique is known to have outstanding potential of capturing the particles of particular mineral in slurry of mixed mineral system by selective adsorption of water soluble polymers known as flocculants.
In flue gas desulfurization systems that use magnesium hydroxide (Mg(OH)2) slurry, the consumption of the desulfurization agent (Mg(OH)2) is controlled by using online pH analyzers. A great concern in the pH measurement is heavy staining of the pH electrodes by the Mg(OH)2 slurry. To ensure accurate measurement, frequent cleaning of the electrodes with an acid is required, adding to both maintenance workload and cost.
The lifetime of a pH sensor has a significant impact on the overall annual costs of a pH measuring loop. Optimizing four key factors will decrease these costs and optimize process control and overall plant efficiency.
Are Pure water, Ultrapure water, UPW, or Water for Injection (WFI) important in your process? Would a better understanding of current water treatment equipment technology be useful? Would learning to better identify sources for potential process problem be helpful?
Pure water, Ultrapure water, UPW, Water for Injection (WFI), high-purity water and deionized (DI) are all terms describing basically the same property. They refer to water which has been purified to the highest standards by removing all contaminants such as, organic and inorganic compounds; dissolved and particulate matter; volatile and non-volatile, reactive and inert; hydrophilic and hydrophobic; and dissolved gases. Pure water or conditioned water is used in a variety of processes across various industries; Power Generation, Pharma/Biotech, Semiconductor, and Drinking water are just a few examples. Please join us for a free 45 min webinar with 15 min Q&A section. As our presenter David H. Paul, Inc (DHP), gives an overview of high purity water treatment. What you will learn:
Information about the presenter: Since 1988, David H. Paul, Inc (DHP) has been the world's leader in reverse osmosis and high purity water treatment training. DHP has trained over 18,000 water treatment professionals worldwide. For information on additional High Purity Water Treatment and Reverse Osmosis Water Treatment training please click on the link to DHP's website: www.dhptraining.com
Proper pretreatment is critical for minimizing problems and reducing the need for chemical cleaning. This webinar will teach you the most common pretreatment technologies and why it is important to monitor and maintain them. Join us to learn:
Basic pH/ORP Theory and gain an understanding of:
How to choose the right reference and measuring electrode for your application, which includes:
Each of the previous webinars covered the basics and the monitoring requirements for a high purity water treatment system that included a Reverse Osmosis (RO) treatment step. In this final webinar, we cover the problems that poor RO unit performance can produce in downstream process steps and in the end use water. The webinar series started with topics concerning raw water contaminants and will end with following contaminants through the RO membrane and into downstream treatment steps including Electrodeionization (EDI), mixed-bed ion exchange, 185 nm and 254 nm UV, ozone and more. Join us and learn:
A common use for RO is for purifying water, removing salts and other impurities to improve the color, taste and other properties. It is regularly used for commercial and residential water filtration and is also one of the methods used for desalinization of seawater. RO systems are capable of rejecting bacteria, salts, sugars, proteins, particles, dyes, and other constituents which have a molecular weight of greater than 150-250 Daltons. RO systems are designed for automatic operation and require routine preventative and corrective maintenance. Common problems include membrane fouling and the use of improper flow rates. The result is reduced throughput capacity and shortened runs. What you will learn:
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