Particle technology is a term used to refer to the science and technology related to the handling and processing of particles and powders. fullegodigo.ml: Introduction to Particle Technology (): Martin J. Rhodes: Books. Introduction to Particle Technology Martin Rhodes Monash University, Australia Particle This accessible book forms a comprehensive introduction to the many .
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This textbook provides an excellent introduction to particle technology with worked examples and exercises. Based on feedback from students. Particle technology is a term used to refer to the science and (Colloids, Respirable Drugs, Slurry Rheology) This book is essential reading for. Introduction to Particle Technology by Martin J. Rhodes, , available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.
Back cover copy Particle technology is a term used to refer to the science and technology related to the handling and processing of particles and powders.
Practitioners in industries in which powders are handled and processed may find it a useful starting point for gaining an understanding of the behaviour of particles and powders.
Review of the First Edition ".. Table of contents About the Contributors. Preface to the Second Edition. Preface to the First Edition.
Particle Size Analysis. Test Yourself.
Introduction to Particle Technology, 2nd Ed [Martin Rhodes]
Single Particles in a Fluid. Multiple Particle Systems. Slurry Transport. Colloids and Fine Particles.
Pneumatic Transport and Standpipes. Separation of Particles From a Gas: Gas Cyclones. Storage and Flow of Powders - Hopper Design. Mixing and Segregation.
Particle Size Reduction. Size Enlargement.
Introduction to Particle Technology, 2nd Edition
Health Effects of Fine Powders. Fire and Explosion Hazards of Fine Powders. Case Studies. About Martin J.
Rhodes Martin Rhodes holds a Bachelor's degree in chemical engineering and a PhD in particle technology from Bradford University in the UK, industrial experience in chemical and combustion engineering and many years experience as an academic at Bradford and Monash Universities. He has research interests in various aspects of gas fluidization and particle technology, areas in which he has many refereed publications in journals and international conference proceedings.
Martin has a keen interests in particle technology education and has published books and CDROM on Laboratory Demonstrations and directed continuing education courses for industry in the UK and Australia.
Introduction to Particle Technology, 2nd Ed [Martin Rhodes]
He was co-founder of the Australasian Particle Technology Society. He was co-founder of the Australasian Particle Technology Society.
Preface to the Second Edition It is 10 years since the publication of the first edition of Introduction to Particle Technology. During that time many colleagues from around the world have provided me with comments for improving the text.
I have taken these comments into consideration in preparing the second edition. In addition, I have broadened the coverage of particle technology topics — in this endeavour I am grateful to my co-authors Jennifer Sinclair Curtis and George Franks, who have enabled the inclusion of chapters on Slurry Transport and Colloids and Fine Particles, and Karen Hapgood, who permitted an improved chapter on size enlargement and granulation.
I have also included a chapter on the Health Effects of Fine Powders — covering both beneficial and harmful effects.
Martin Rhodes Preface to the First Edition Particle Technology Particle technology is a term used to refer to the science and technology related to the handling and processing of particles and powders. Particle technology is also often described as powder technology, particle science and powder science. Powders and particles are commonly referred to as bulk solids, particulate solids and granular solids. Today particle technology includes the study of liquid drops, emulsions and bubbles as well as solid particles.
In this book only solid particles are covered and the terms particles, powder and particulate solids will be used interchangeably. The discipline of particle technology now includes topics as diverse as the formation of aerosols and the design of bucket elevators, crystallization and pneumatics transport, slurry filtration and silo design.
A knowledge of particle technology may be used in the oil industry to design the catalytic cracking reactor which produces gasoline from oil or it may be used in forensic science to link the accused with the scene of crime.
Ignorance of particle technology may result in lost production, poor product quality, risk to health, dust explosion or storage silo collapse.
The objective of this textbook is to introduce the subject of particle technology to students studying degree courses in disciplines requiring knowledge of the processing and handling of particles and powders. Although the primary target readership is amongst students of chemical engineering, the material included should form the basis of courses on particle technology for students studying other disciplines including mechanical engineering, civil engineering, applied chemistry, pharmaceutics, metallurgy and minerals engineering.
A number of key topics in particle technology are studied giving the funda- mental science involved and linking this, wherever possible, to industrial practice. The coverage of each topic is intended to be exemplary rather than exhaustive.
This is not intended to be a text on unit operations in powder technology for chemical engineers. Readers wishing to know more about the industrial practice and equipment for handling and processing are referred to the various handbooks of powder technology which are available.
The health hazards of fine particles or dusts are not covered.
This is not to suggest in any way that this topic is less important than others. It is omitted because of a lack of space and because the health hazards associated with dusts are dealt with competently in the many texts on Industrial or Occupational Hygiene which are now available.
Particularly where products contain a significant proportion of particles under 10 mm and where there is a possibility of the material becoming airborne during handling and processing. The engineering approach to the health hazard of fine powders should be strategic wherever possible; aiming to reduce dustiness by agglomeration, to design equipment for containment of material and to minimize exposure of workers.
The topics included demonstrate how the behaviour of powders is often quite different from the behaviour of liquids and gases.There is a maximum force that must be exceeded to push the particles into contact.
Equation 2. Particulate materials, powders or bulk solids are used widely in all areas of the process industries, for example in the food processing, pharmaceutical, biotech- nology, oil, chemical, mineral processing, metallurgical, detergent, power gen- eration, paint, plastics and cosmetics industries.
The distributions can be by number, surface, mass or volume where particle density does not vary with size, the mass distribution is the same as the volume distribution. The discipline of particle technology now includes topics as diverse as the formation of aerosols and the design of bucket elevators, crystallization and pneumatics transport, slurry filtration and silo design.
If xv is the diameter of a sphere having the same volume as the cube, then.