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Cooling Towers




(Left out the abstracts earlier)
Patty asks:
	-----Original Message-----
	From:	EADC Lab [SMTP:EADC@isenov.ise.ufl.edu]
	Sent:	Friday, March 06, 1998 12:28 PM
	To:	p2tech@great-lakes.net
	Subject:	Scaling in cooling towers

	Hello,

	I am dealing with a bottling co. that has a cooling tower.  The 
	cooling tower has problems with scaling.  I was curious to know
what 
	type of descaling chemicals are available.  Currently, the
facility 
	uses a bromide chemical to clean any impurities.  

	This company also blow molds their own bottles.  The blow molded

	bottles are made of Polyethylene Terephalate.  There are many 
	defective bottles in this process, how can this be prevented.
Any 
	ideas would help.  Please contact me by E-mail at 
	Padma@grove.ufl.edu.  Thank you.

	Patty Muthuswamy
	Team Leader
	Industrial Assessment Center
	University of Florida
	Email: Padma@grove.ufl.edu
	Phone: (352)392-7690
	
*******************************************************************
Patty,
Here are 28 abstracts of articles I can send you. Let me know. If I
recall one or more deal with treating the water with ozone which is very
interesting.
C:\PROCITE\RLIBY


1.  Rec# 70. Bartz, John A. "New Developments in Cooling Towers." Power
Engineering (June 1994): 23-25.
MISC 0712.
Cooling tower.

2.  Rec# 150. Pollution Prevention Opportunity Assessment Unite States
Naval Base Norfolk Naval Air Station - Project Summary, Dan Bowman, and
Jan DeWaters. 7 pages. Cincinnati, OH: US EPA National Risk Management
Research Laboratory, September 1995. EPA/600/SR-95/135.
This report summarizes a project at the U.S. Navy Naval Base Norfolk,
Naval Air Station that evaluated techniques and technologies for
reducing waste generation from cooling tower operations.
PPP 0541.
Pollution prevention/Waste reduction/Cooling towers/Water
treatment/Naval bases.

3.  Rec# 150. Burger, Robert. "Points to Consider When Specifying a
Cooling Tower." Plant Engineering 45, no. 3 (7 February 1991): 76-79.
MISC 0708.
Cooling tower.

4.  Rec# 18515. Electrostatic Water Treater Cooling Tower Applications
Manual, Electrostatic Equipment Company. 10 pages. Kansas City,
Missouri: Electrostatic Equipment Company, 1972.
MISC 0047.
9900/Electrostatic water treater/Cooling towers/Applications.

5.  Rec# 90. Elovitz, Kenneth M. "Can Your Plant Benefit From Free
Cooling?" Plant Engineering 48, no. 5 (April 1994): 76-78.
MISC 0715.
Cooling tower.

6.  Rec# 15190. Elvrum, Don S. The Electronic Water Treater - How it
Works, Kansas City, MO: Electrostatic Equipment Company, 1970.
Electrostatic force fields can be used to remove and prevent scaling in
a variety of different systems where water is in contact with metal.
These articles describe how the system works and gives examples for
cooling towers, bolilers, consensers, and other equipment.
MISC 0193.
9999/Water Treatment/Scaling/Cooling Tower/Electrostatic Treatment/Scale
and Corrosion Control/Condensers/Heat Exchangers/ Wells/Boilers.

7.  Rec# 60. Federal Technology Alerts - Ozone Treatment for Cooling
Towers - New Energy and Water Saving Technology to Reduce Cooling Tower
Operting Costs, 26 pages. , August 1996.
This Federal Technology Alert (FTA) provides detailed information and
procedures that a Federal energy manager needs to evaluate most cooling
tower ozone treatment applications.
CAP 1211.

8.  Rec# 120. Gates, Jay, and Jesse Beecher. "Changing the Plant Cooling
Water Treatment Program." Plant Engineering (8 August 1991): 55-57.
MISC 0711.
Cooling tower.

9.  Rec# 160. Guyer, Eric C., and John A. Bartz. "Dry Cooling Moves into
the Mainstream." Power Engineering (August 1991): 29- 32.
MISC 0706.
Cooling tower.

10. Rec# 11775. Lester Laboratories Cooling Towers. Potential for
Reduction of Gaseous Chlorine, , 4 December 1990. Patent 4,975, 109.
Patent Abstract.
MISC 0094.
9900.

11. Rec# 100. Eliminating Hexavalent Chromium From Cooling Towers - Fact
Sheet, Los Angeles Hazardous & Toxic Materials Office. 8 pages. Los
Angeles, CA: City of Los Angeles Board of Public Works.
FMP 1801.
3400/3500/Hexavalent chromium/Cooling towers/Water treatment/
Disposal/Regulations.

12. Rec# 180. MacCarthy, Steven. "Cooling Tower Microorganisms
Controlled by Ultraviolet contact." Heating/Piping/Air Conditioning
(October 1981):
Discusses how UV contact controls slime producing bacteria and algae and
reduces the use of chemical microbiocides in cooling towers.
FMP 1272.
3400/UV/Algae.

13. Rec# 10060. Minnesota Technical Assistance Program. Reducing Water
Usage with Cooling Towers, Minneapolis, MN: Minnesota Technical
Assistance Program.
FMP 0590.
3400/General.

14. Rec# 840. NC Office of Waste Reduction. "Automatic Controllers
Monitor Biocidal Chemical Additions to Cooling Towers to Prevent Excess
Concentrations in Wastewater." Case Summaries of Waste Reduction by
Industries in the Southeast, Gary Hunt et al. 1 pages. Raleigh, NC:
Pollution Prevention Information Clearinghouse, July 1989.
Contact: NC Office of Waste Reduction, PO Box 27687, Raleigh, NC
27611-7687.
This case study discusses how an automatic bleed/feed system controls
chemical additions to cooling tower water.  This prevents excess
biocidal chemicals from bleeding into either wastewater treatment plants
or surface waters. A biodegradable material was also substituted for a
more hazardous biocidal compound.
CAP 0565.
2823/Chemical controllers/Cooling towers/Treatment/Biocides/ Hazardous
wastes/Waste reduction/Material substitution/ Wastewater.

15. Rec# 15370. Pollution Prevention Tips - Water and Chemicals
Reduction for Cooling Towers, NC Pollution Prevention Program. Raleigh,
NC: NC Pollution Prevention Program, DEHNR, May 1987.
CAP 0120.
2800/Chemicals/Water/Cooling towers/Waste reduction/Pollution
prevention.

16. Rec# 140. Ogando, Joseph. "It's Time to Get Wise to Cooling- Water
Treatment." Plastics Technology (October 1993): 54-56.
MISC 0709.
Cooling tower.

17. Rec# 820. Ozonation of Cooling Tower Water - A Case Study, Stephen
Osgood. 33 pages. Oakland, CA: East Bay Municipal Utility District, June
1991.
Discusses how a hospital charged from multiple chemical treatments of
cooling tower water to an ozone gas system.
PPP 0916.
Water conservation/Water efficiency.

18. Rec# 5550. Petrey, Ernest Q. ,. Jr. "The Role of Cooling Towers in
Achieving Zero Discharge." Industrial Water Engineering 11, no. 1
(January 1974): 29-31.
PRRI 0011.
2900.

19. Rec# 160. Powell, Peter. "A Big Time Chiller Changeover."
Refrigeration Service & Contracting (June 1993): 18,20,22.
This article is a case study of a major changeover of aging air cooling
equipment at Hudson's Bay Company facilities, and some of the factors
that were considered.
MISC 0427.
9999/Cooling tower/HFC-134a/Air conditioning/CFCs/Refrigerants/
Alternatives.

20. Rec# 18505. Applications of Electrostatic Processes for the Control
of Scale, Corrosion and Biologics in Cooling Towers, Robert S. Reimers
et al. 19 pages.
MISC 0045.
9900/Electrostatic processes/Applications/Control/Scale/
Corrosion/Biologics/Cooling towers.

21. Rec# 80. Rittenhouse, R. C. "Salt Water Cooling Tower Retrofit
Experience." Power Engineering (June 1994): 26-29.
MISC 0714.
Cooling tower.

22. Rec# 270. Ronningen-Petter Filters for Water Reuse, Ronningen-Petter
Engineered Filter Systems. 15 pages. Portage, Michigan: Ronningen-Petter
Engineered Filter Systems.
This paper provides vendor information on the applications for this
company's filters.  The use of filters in heat exchangers, cooling
towers, boiler systems, rain water intake, and side stream filtration is
included.
POTW 0202.
4900/Water/Reuse/Filters/Applications/Conservation/Waste minimization.

23. Rec# 110. "Self-Cleaning Filters Help Keep Cooling Tower Free of
Corrosion, Scale Buildup." Plant Engineering (5 September 1991): 107.
MISC 0713.
Cooling tower.

24. Rec# 11965. Ultraviolet Light Disinfection of Water in a Textile Air
Washer (aka Evaluation of a Teflon Based Ultraviolet Light System on the
Disinfection of Water in a Textile Air Washer), J. Edward Smith II, and
Ralph B. Whisnant. 32 pages. Raleigh, NC: DEHNR, NC Pollution Prevention
Program, 1 August 1987.
This report examines the feasibility of disinfection with ultraviolet
light for air washers and cooling towers.  UV disinfection reduces
operation and maintenance costs, does not create the discharge of toxic
chemicals, and the UV unit needs no extensive maintenance to operate
efficiently.
TMP 0118.
2200/Textiles/Ultraviolet/Air washers/Teflon/Disinfection/Water/ Wet
processing/Waste audit/Biocides/Cooling towers/Material substitution.

25. Rec# 330. Taylor, Terrell T. "The Electrolytic Process for Chromate
Removal in Cooling Towers." CEP - Chemical Engineering Progress (June
1982): 70-72.
MISC 0652.
Cooling tower.

26. Rec# 3175. U.S. EPA. Pretreatment and Ozonation of Cooling Tower
Water, 36 pages. : NTIS, 2 April 1983. PB84-192053.
This is a microfiche document.
CAP 0160.
2800/Pretreatment/Ozonation/Water/Cooling towers.

27. Rec# 130. Willa, James L. "Cooling Tower Materials Disposal." Plant
Services (August 1993): 51-52.
MISC 0710.
Cooling tower.

28. Rec# 280. Non-Chromate Corrosion Inhibitors for Cooling Towers,
Wright Chemical Corporation. 2 pages. Document No.: 000- 000-A-000.
Citation:  "Non-Chromate Corrosion Inhibitors", A. Von Koeppen/// /,
Industrial Waste Engineering, Vol. 9, No. 3, April/May 1972: pp. 25-29.
Chemical maker eliminates chromate and phosphate from wastewater by
changing to non-chromate corrosion inhibitors.
CAP 0560.
2800/3500/3200/Hazardous waste reduction/Chromate/Phosphate/ Corrosion
inhibitors/Chemical substitution.

Rudy Moehrbach
Waste Reduction Resource Center
P.O. Box 29569, Raleigh, NC USA
Tel 1-800-476-8686, FAX 919-715-1612
Web http://www.p2pays.org/wrrc/