Waste Engine Oils presents a complete description of the field of engine used oils, widely collected in the networks of services-stations and garages. It describes the manufacture of base oils in refineries, and mentions the main additives playing an essential role in the quality of the marketed finished oils. The organization of the different systems of collecting in order to obtain a waste oil regenerable or used as fuel are explained.
This book covers the main operations of physical and chemical treatments required in waste oil regeneration by covering the fundamental principles techniques such as vacuum distillation, solvent deasphalting, and ultrafiltration. A wide part is dedicated to applications with the description of about twenty processes. In addition, the book describes several types of energetic valorizations which concern a quite important fraction of the collected oil volume.
- Comprehensive approach of the waste oil valorization
- Overview of chemical engineering operations applied to waste oil
- Objective view of the given information on a subject giving rise to competitiveness between the two routes of volorization
Waste oil regenerators, waste oil energy recovery users, process licensors, consultants, administration executives, chemical and petroleum engineers, environmental chemists and government officials.
From Finished Lubricating Oil To Waste Oil
Chapter 1. Base lubricating oil manufacturing
Chapter 2. Oil use in the engine, collect and controls
Used Engines Oils Rerefining
Chapter 3. Oil composition and the treatment steps required
Chapter 4. Main processes available (industrialized or not)
Energy Recovery From Engine Waste Oil
Chapter 5. Engine used oil combustion, alone or mixed with other fuels
Chapter 6. Other valorizations
Chapter 7. Waste oil rerefining and combustion comparison in terms of TEP saved
- No. of pages:
- © Elsevier Science 2006
- 25th September 2006
- Elsevier Science
- eBook ISBN:
- Hardcover ISBN:
A graduate from the ENS of Chemistry of Toulouse, completed his education by obtaining a Master of Science degree in Chemical Engineering at M.I.T (Cambridge, Mass., USA). He spent most of his career at IFP in the Research and Development field. Among the numerous projects he led were the technical and ecological problems presented by waste oils.
Former Senior Chemical Engineer Research and Development, IFP