Sources of Air Pollution and Their Control - 2nd Edition - ISBN: 9780126665536, 9781483268286

Sources of Air Pollution and Their Control

2nd Edition

Air Pollution

Editors: Arthur C. Stern
eBook ISBN: 9781483268286
Imprint: Academic Press
Published Date: 1st January 1968
Page Count: 890
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Air Pollution, Second Edition, Volume III: Sources of Air Pollution and Their Control discusses the cause, effect, transport, measurement, and control of air pollution. The volume tackles the emissions to the atmosphere from the principal air pollution sources; the control techniques and equipment used to minimize these emissions; the applicable laws, regulations, and standards; and the administrative and organizational procedures used to administer these laws, regulations, and standards. Engineers, physicians, meteorologists, lawyers, economists, sociologists, agronomists, toxicologists, and public administrators will find the book a valuable reference material.

Table of Contents


List of Contributors


Contents of Other Volumes

Part VII. Sources of Air Pollution

32. Stationary Combustion Sources

I. Introduction

II. Fly Ash

III. Gases

IV. Gas-Burning Sources

V. Oil-Fired Furnaces

VI. Solid Fuels

VII. Incinerators

VIII. Fires


33. Mobile Combustion Sources

I. Introduction

II. Atmospheric Pollutants from Gasoline-Powered Equipment

III. Automotive Emissions Control

IV. Atmospheric Pollutants from Diesel-Powered Equipment

V. Gas Turbines


34. Petroleum Refinery Emissions

I. Introduction

II. Oil Refining Technology

35. Nonmetallic Mineral Products Industries

I. Introduction

II. General Operations

III. Specific Processes

IV. Conclusion


36. Ferrous Metallurgical Processes

I. Coke Production

II. Sinter Production

III. Iron Production

IV. Steel Production

V. Foundry Operations


37. Nonferrous Metallurgical Operations

I. Introduction

II. Copper

III. Lead

IV. Zinc

V. Aluminum

VI. Secondary Copper, Lead, Zinc, and Aluminum

VIL Nonferrous Foundries


38. Inorganic Chemical Industry

I. Introduction

II. Hydrochloric Acid

III. Type of Emissions

IV. Source and Control

V. Estimation of Quantities

VI. Economics of Control


39. Pulp and Paper Industry

I. Introduction

II. Kraft Pulping Process

III. Sulfite Pulping Process

IV. Analytical Methods

V. Conclusion


40. Food and Feed Industries

I. Introduction

II. Crop and Animal Production

III. Dust from Food and Feed Processing

IV. Odors from Food and Feed Processing

V. Feed Manufacture 286

VI. Allied Industries


Part VIII. Control Methods and Equipment

41. Process and System Control

I. Introduction

II. Elimination of Air Pollution Emissions

III. Minimizing Emissions of Gaseous and Gasborne Wastes

III. Hydrofluoric Acid

IV. Phosphoric Acid

V. Nitric Acid

VI. Sulfuric Acid

VII. Calcium Oxide (Lime)

VIII. Sodium Carbonate (Soda Ash)

IX. Sodium Hydroxide (Caustic Soda)

X. Phosphate Fertilizers

XI. Ammonium Nitrate

XII. Chlorine

XIII. Bromine


42. Efficiency, Application, and Selection of Collectors

Conversion Factors Used in Collector Technology

I. Efficiency of Collectors

II. Selection of Collectors

III. Application of Collectors


43. Source Control by Centrifugal Force and Gravity

I. Introduction

IL Cyclone Collector

III. Rotary Stream Dust Separator

IV. Gravity Settling Chambers

V. Inertial Separators


44. Source Control by Filtration


I. Introduction

II. Fabric Filters

III. Paper Filters

IV. Fibrous Mats and Aggregate Beds

V. General Considerations


45. Source Control by Electrostatic Precipitation


1. Introduction

II. Electrical Field and Particle Charging

III. Collection Efficiency

IV. Dust Resistivity and Conditioning

IV. Concentration of Air Pollutants at the Source for Effective Treatment Prior to Release to the Atmosphere

V. Utilizing Untapped Air Resources


V. Pressure Drop and Gas Distribution

VI. Energization


46. Source Control by Liquid Scrubbing


I. Introduction

II. Gas Absorption

III. Particle Collection

IV. Power Requirement

V. Economics


47. Source Control by Gas-Solid Adsorption and Related Processes

I. General Principles

II. Adsorbents

III. Equipment and Systems

IV. Applications to Source Control


48. Nuisance Abatement by Combustion

I. Introduction

II. Principles of Combustion

III. Flares

IV. Furnace Disposal

V. Catalytic Combustion

VI. Summary


49. Water Pollution Potential of Air Pollution Control Devices

I. Interrelationships between Air and Stream Pollution Control Measures

II. Water Quality Standards

III. Air Pollution Control Facilities with Stream Pollution Control Features


Part IX. Air Pollution Control

50. Air Pollution Control Legislation

I. Introduction

II. Control of Nuisance Conditions

III. Legislative Approaches to Air Pollution Control

IV. General Survey of National Legislation

V. Model Legislation

VI. Guiding Principles for Air Pollution Legislation


51. Air Pollution Standards

I. Introduction

II. Air Quality Criteria or Guides

III. Air Quality Goals

IV. Air Quality Standards

V. Emission Standards

VI. Design Standards

VIL Measurement and Test Method Standards


52. Air Pollution Control Administration

I. The Philosophy of Air Pollution Control

II. Governmental Air Pollution Control Programs in the United States

III. Role of Various Levels of Government in Air Pollution Control

IV. Air Pollution Control Program Elements

V. Community Planning and Air Resource Management


53. Public Information and Education

I. Purpose and Need for Public Information and Education

II. Methods of Public Information and Education—Reaching the Public

III. Information and Education Resources

IV. Limitations and Expectations of Public Information and Education


54. Air Pollution Literature Resources

I. Books

II. Periodical Literature

III. Specialized Bibliographies and Abstracts

IV. General Bibliographies and Abstracts

V. Newsletters



List of Potential Air Pollution Producing Industrial Operations

Author Index

Subject Index


No. of pages:
© Academic Press 1968
Academic Press
eBook ISBN:

About the Editor

Arthur C. Stern

Ratings and Reviews