Boiler Water Oxygen Scavengers - Sulphite, Tannin, DEHAGet A Quote
The solubility of oxygen in water is reduced as the temperature of the water increases. The dissolved oxygen content of water at 20 °C is 9ppm, at 60 °C is 5 ppm and at 90 °C is just under 2 ppm. At 100 °C the oxygen content is theoretically 0 ppm. The removal of oxygen by heating (e.g direct steam injection) reduces the requirement of expensive oxygen scavenging chemicals (most often sodium sulphite), …Get A Quote
Boiler water DO removal Dissolved Oxygen removal from any steam and water system is of major importance. The first step is typically mechanical deaeration which is economical and serves to also eliminate other corrosive gases such as ammonia and carbon dioxide. A properly operated deaerator can reduce dissolved oxygen to as low as 10 µg/L (10 ppb).Get A Quote
Galvanic corrosion. Caustic corrosion. Acidic corrosion. Hydrogen embrittlement. Oxygen attack. Carbon dioxide attack. Without proper mechanical and chemical deaeration, oxygen in the feed water enters the boiler. Much is flashed off with the steam; the remainder can attack boiler metal.Get A Quote
Dissolved Oxygen Dissolved oxygen is caused by the solubility of atmospheric oxygen in the supply water. Aeration of the city water supply is frequently used to remove other noxious gasses. Efficient aeration results in saturation of the water with oxygen.Get A Quote
a high residual of an oxygen scavenger would consume all dissolved oxygen. In reality, competing chemical reactions between oxygen and boiler surfaces are more likely to occur, resulting in significant corrosion within the system. Consequently, maintaining high scavenger levels may not provide adequate protection. RoutineGet A Quote
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