Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://apo.ansto.gov.au/dspace/handle/10238/525
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dc.contributor.authorMay, FGen_AU
dc.contributor.authorPolson, HJen_AU
dc.date.accessioned2007-11-22T04:24:06Zen_AU
dc.date.accessioned2010-04-30T04:35:53Z-
dc.date.available2007-11-22T04:24:06Zen_AU
dc.date.available2010-04-30T04:35:53Z-
dc.date.issued1974-09en_AU
dc.identifier.citationMay, F. G., & Polson, H. J. (1974). Methyl iodide penetration of charcoal beds: variation with relative humidity and face velocity. (AAEC/E322). Lucas Heights, NSW: Australian Atomic Energy Commission.-
dc.identifier.govdoc535-
dc.identifier.isbn0642996539en_AU
dc.identifier.otherAAEC-E-322en_AU
dc.identifier.urihttp://apo.ansto.gov.au/dspace/handle/10238/525en_AU
dc.description.abstractThe retention of methyl iodide in charcoal beds was found to vary with the distance from the leading edges of the beds. Near the leading edges, retention was less than in the deeper regions, probably due to the chemi-sorption of competing vapours in the airstream drawn through the beds. One of the poisoning agents was identified as di-methyl sulphate vapour. The penetration of methyl iodide fell exponentially with distance in the deeper regions of the beds. The slope of the penetration curves in these deeper regions was dependent on the relative humidity and the face velocity in a more complex manner than the simple relationship assumed in the 'Stay Time" concept. An empirical formula, which gave the slope of the penetration curve within a standard deviation of 7 per cent, was derived to correlate the parameters over the range of practical interest, i.e. 30-99 per cent relative humidity and from 1.1 m s-1 down to at least 0.16 m s-1, and probably much lower. The uncertainty in the results could have been caused by variations within the batches of charcoal. A formula was derived to translate the results of an in situ test at a measured flowrate and humidity into an expected performance at high humidity and any other flowrate. The expression is independent of the slope of the penetration curve and the thicknesses of both the poisoned and unpoisoned regions of the bed, which suggests that it may be valid even for heavily poisoned beds.en_AU
dc.language.isoen_auen_AU
dc.publisherAustralian Atomic Energy Commissionen_AU
dc.subjectAir filters-
dc.subjectCharcoal-
dc.subjectChemisorption-
dc.subjectHumidity-
dc.subjectVelocity-
dc.subjectMethyl iodide-
dc.titleMethyl iodide penetration of charcoal beds: variation with relative humidity and face velocityen_AU
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