Description 
1 online resource 
Contents 
Cover; Title Page; Copyright; Contents; Preface; Acknowledgments; Prior Knowledge; How this book is Structured; Software and Companion Website; Nomenclature; Section I Basic Theory; Chapter 1 Introduction; 1.1 Introduction; 1.2 Motivation; 1.3 Reactor Network Synthesis; 1.4 Solving the Reactor Network Synthesis Problem; 1.5 Chapter Review; References; Chapter 2 Concentration and Mixing; 2.1 Introduction; 2.2 Concentration Vectors and Dimension; 2.3 Mixing; 2.4 Chapter Review; References; Chapter 3 The Attainable Region; 3.1 Introduction; 3.2 A Mixing and Reaction Game; 3.3 The AR 

3.4 Elementary Properties of the AR3.5 Chapter Review; References; Chapter 4 Reaction; 4.1 Introduction; 4.2 Reaction Rates and Stoichiometry; 4.3 Reaction from a Geometric Viewpoint; 4.4 Three Fundamental Continuous Reactor Types; 4.5 Summary; 4.6 Mixing Temperatures; 4.7 Additional Properties of the AR; 4.8 Chapter Review; References; Chapter 5 TwoDimensional Constructions; 5.1 Introduction; 5.2 A Framework for Tackling AR Problems; 5.3 TwoDimensional Van De Vusse Kinetics; 5.4 Multiple CSTR Steady States and ISOLAS; 5.5 Constructions in Residence Time Space; 5.6 Chapter Review 

8.4 Insideout Construction Methods8.5 Outsidein Construction Methods; 8.6 Superstructure Methods; 8.7 Chapter Review; References; Chapter 9 Attainable Regions for Variable Density Systems; 9.1 Introduction; 9.2 Common Conversions to Mass Fraction Space; 9.3 Examples; 9.4 Chapter Review; References; Chapter 10 Final Remarks, Further Reading, and Future Directions; 10.1 Introduction; 10.2 Chapter Summaries and Final Remarks; 10.3 Further Reading; 10.4 Future Directions; References; Appendix A Fundamental Reactor Types; A.1 The Plug Flow Reactor; A.2 The ContinuousFlow Stirred Tank Reactor 

A.3 The Differential Sidestream ReactorAppendix B Mathematical Topics; B.1 Set Notation; B.2 Aspects of Linear Algebra; B.3 The Complement Principle; References; Appendix C Companion Software and Website; C.1 Introduction; C.2 Obtaining Python and Jupyter; Index; Supplemental Images; EULA 
Summary 
Learn how to effectively interpret, select and optimize reactors for complex reactive systems, using Attainable Region theory Teaches how to effectively interpret, select and optimize reactors for complex reactive systems, using Attainable Region (AR) theory Written by cofounders and experienced practitioners of the theory Covers both the fundamentals of AR theory for readers new to the field, as we all as advanced AR topics for more advanced practitioners for understanding and improving realistic reactor systems Includes over 200 illustrations and 70 worked examples explaining how AR theory can be applied to complex reactor networks, making it ideal for instructors and selfstudy Interactive software tools and examples written for the book help to demonstrate the concepts and encourage exploration of the ideas 
Notes 
Includes index 
Bibliography 
Includes bibliographical references and index 
Notes 
Print version record and CIP data provided by publisher 
Subject 
Chemical reactors  Design and construction.


Statistical tolerance regions.

Form 
Electronic book

Author 
Glasser, Benjamin John, 1968 author


Glasser, David, 1936 author


Hildebrandt, Diane, author


Metzer, Matthew, author

LC no. 
2016025203 
ISBN 
1119244692 

1119244706 (epub) 

1119244714 (pdf) 

9781119244691 

9781119244707 (epub) 

9781119244714 (pdf) 

(cloth) 
