Electrostatic Precipitator Scheuch ESP
The Formula for Clean Air:
- Clean gas < 5 mg/Nm3 dusts
- Standard design withstands up to 300°C
- Highly accessible for ease of maintenance
- Over 1000 reference worldwide
- The right solution whether large or small
- Automatic power optimization
- Produced in-house to ensure quality
- Modular design
- Low noise levels
The Perfect Design Makes the Difference
The particle separation process in the electrostatic precipitator is based on the principle of electrostatic separation.
Ionized Electrodes & Collecting Plates
Electrons are emitted by a negatively charged ionising electrode and accelerated toward a positively charged collecting electrode.
|Flue Gas||:||Volumetric flow, temperature, pressure, flue gas moisture composition (O2/CO2/CO/SOX), load conditions|
|Dust||:||Crude and clean gas dust load, grain size distribution, chemical analysis, dust resistance|
|Design||:||Unit geometry, gas distribution, field count, insulation thickness|
|HV System||:||Type, HV control, power regulation|
Designing electrostatic precipitators for flue gas cleaning after combustion processes requires a great deal of process expertise, as a huge number of parameters need to be taken into account.
Latest Generation of Electrostatic Percipitator Technology
The dust-laden gas flows into the electrostatic precipitator‘s crude gas inlet, and is distributed evenly over the entire crosssection via gas distribution systems. When the gas passes through the electrical field, the particles or aerosols dispersed in the gas stream are separated onto the collecting electrodes and thus removed from the gas stream. The dust, which is separated onto the profiled collecting electrodes and to some extent onto the ionizing electrodes is cleaned off periodically using rapping mechanisms and is continuously discharged via the dust collecting trough below.
Gas Distribution System
High Voltage Unit
Duct Discharge System