The Definitive Guide to Chemical Reaction Engineering Problem-Solving -- With Updated Content and More Active Learning For decades, H. Scott Fogler's Elements of Chemical Reaction Engineering has been the world's dominant chemical reaction engineering text. This Sixth Edition and integrated Web site deliver a more compelling active learning experience than ever before. Using sliders and interactive examples in Wolfram, Python, POLYMATH, and MATLAB, students can explore reactions and reactors by running realistic simulation experiments. Writing for today's students, Fogler provides instant access to information, avoids extraneous details, and presents novel problems linking theory to practice. Faculty can flexibly define their courses, drawing on updated chapters, problems, and extensive Professional Reference Shelf web content at diverse levels of difficulty. The book thoroughly prepares undergraduates to apply chemical reaction kinetics and physics to the design of chemical reactors. And four advanced chapters address graduate-level topics, including effectiveness factors. To support the field's growing emphasis on chemical reactor safety, each chapter now ends with a practical safety lesson. Updates throughout the book reflect current theory and practice and emphasize safetyNew discussions of molecular simulations and stochastic modelingIncreased emphasis on alternative energy sources such as solar and biofuelsThorough reworking of three chapters on heat effectsFull chapters on nonideal reactors, diffusion limitations, and residence time distribution About the Companion Web Site (umich.edu/~elements/6e/index.html) Complete PowerPoint slides for lecture notes for chemical reaction engineering classesLinks to additional software, including POLYMATHTM, MATLABTM, Wolfram MathematicaTM, AspenTechTM, and COMSOLTMInteractive learning resources linked to each chapter, including Learning Objectives, Summary Notes, Web Modules, Interactive Computer Games, Solved Problems, FAQs, additional homework problems, and links to LearnchemeLiving Example Problems -- unique to this book -- that provide more than 80 interactive simulations, allowing students to explore the examples and ask "what-if" questionsProfessional Reference Shelf, which includes advanced content on reactors, weighted least squares, experimental planning, laboratory reactors, pharmacokinetics, wire gauze reactors, trickle bed reactors, fluidized bed reactors, CVD boat reactors, detailed explanations of key derivations, and moreProblem-solving strategies and insights on creative and critical thinking Register your book for convenient access to downloads, updates, and/or corrections as they become available. See inside book for details.
Les mer
Mole Balances 1 The Rate of Reaction, –r_AThe General Mole Balance Equation (GMBE)Batch Reactors (BRs)Continuous-Flow ReactorsIndustrial ReactorsAnd Now . . . A Word from Our Sponsor—Safety 1 (AWFOS - S1 Safety)Conversion and Reactor Sizing Definition of ConversionBatch Reactor Design EquationsDesign Equations for Flow ReactorsSizing Continuous-Flow ReactorsReactors in SeriesSome Further DefinitionsAnd Now . . . A Word from Our Sponsor—Safety 2Rate Laws 75 Basic DefinitionsThe Rate LawThe Reaction-Rate ConstantMolecular SimulationsPresent Status of Our Approach to Reactor Sizing and DesignAnd Now . . . A Word from Our Sponsor—Safety 3 (AWFOS - S3 The GHS Diamond)Stoichiometry Batch Reactors (BRs)Flow SystemsReversible Reactions and Equilibrium ConversionAnd Now . . . A Word from Our Sponsor—Safety 4 (AWFOS - S4 The Swiss Cheese ModelIsothermal Reactor Design: Conversion Design Structure for Isothermal ReactorsBatch Reactors (BRs)Continuous-Stirred Tank Reactors (CSTRs)Tubular ReactorsPressure Drop in ReactorsSynthesizing the Design of a Chemical PlantAnd Now . . . A Word from Our Sponsor—Safety 5 (AWFOS - S5 A Safety Analysis of the Incident Algorithm)Isothermal Reactor Design: Moles and Molar Flow Rates The Moles and Molar Flow Rate Balance AlgorithmsMole Balances on CSTRs, PFRs, PBRs, and Batch ReactorsApplication of the PFR Molar Flow Rate Algorithm to a MicroreactorMembrane ReactorsUnsteady-State Operation of Stirred ReactorsSemibatch ReactorsAnd Now . . . A Word from Our Sponsor—Safety 6 (AWFOS - S6 The BowTie Diagram)Collection and Analysis of Rate Data The Algorithm for Data AnalysisDetermining the Reaction Order for Each of Two Reactants Using the Method of ExcessIntegral MethodDifferential Method of AnalysisNonlinear RegressionReaction-Rate Data from Differential ReactorsExperimental PlanningAnd Now . . . A Word from Our Sponsor—Safety 7 (AWFOS - S7 Laboratory Safety)Multiple Reactions DefinitionsAlgorithm for Multiple ReactionsParallel ReactionsReactions in SeriesComplex ReactionsMembrane Reactors to Improve Selectivity in Multiple ReactionsSorting It All OutThe Fun PartAnd Now . . . A Word from Our Sponsor—Safety 8 (AWFOS - S8 The Fire Triangle)Reaction Mechanisms, Pathways, Bioreactions, and Bioreactors Active Intermediates and Nonelementary Rate LawsEnzymatic Reaction FundamentalsInhibition of Enzyme ReactionsBioreactors and BiosynthesisAnd Now . . . A Word from Our Sponsor—Safety 9 (AWFOS - S9 Process Safety Triangle)Catalysis and Catalytic Reactors CatalystsSteps in a Catalytic ReactionSynthesizing a Rate Law, Mechanism, and Rate-Limiting StepHeterogeneous Data Analysis for Reactor DesignReaction Engineering in Microelectronic FabricationModel DiscriminationCatalyst DeactivationReactors That Can Be Used to Help Offset Catalyst DecayAnd Now . . . A Word from Our Sponsor—Safety 10 (AWFOS - S10 Exxon Mobil Torrance Refinery Explosion Involving a Straight-Through Transport Reactor [STTR])Nonisothermal Reactor Design: The Steady-State Energy Balance and Adiabatic PFR Applications RationaleThe Energy BalanceThe User-Friendly Energy Balance EquationsAdiabatic OperationAdiabatic Equilibrium ConversionReactor Staging with Interstage Cooling or HeatingOptimum Feed TemperatureAnd Now . . . A Word from Our Sponsor—Safety 11 (AWFOS - S11 Acronyms)Steady-State Nonisothermal Reactor Design: Flow Reactors with Heat Exchange Steady-State Tubular Reactor with Heat ExchangeBalance on the Heat-Transfer FluidExamples of the Algorithm for PFR/PBR Design with Heat EffectsCSTR with Heat EffectsMultiple Steady States (MSS)Nonisothermal Multiple Chemical ReactionsRadial and Axial Temperature Variations in a Tubular ReactorAnd Now . . . A Word from Our Sponsor—Safety 12 (AWFOS - S12 Safety Statistics)Unsteady-State Nonisothermal Reactor Design The Unsteady-State Energy BalanceEnergy Balance on Batch Reactors (BRs)Batch and Semibatch Reactors with a Heat ExchangerNonisothermal Multiple ReactionsAnd Now . . . A Word from Our Sponsor—Safety 13 (AWFOS - S13 Safety Analysis of the T2 Laboratories Incident)Mass Transfer Limitations in Reacting Systems Diffusion FundamentalsBinary DiffusionModeling Diffusion with Chemical ReactionThe Mass Transfer CoefficientMass Transfer to a Single ParticleThe Shrinking Core ModelMass Transfer-Limited Reactions in Packed BedsRobert the WorrierWhat If . . . ? (Parameter Sensitivity)And Now . . . A Word from Our Sponsor—Safety 14 (AWFOS - S14 Sugar Dust Explosion)Diffusion and Reaction Diffusion and Reactions in Homogeneous SystemsDiffusion and Reactions in Spherical Catalyst PelletsThe Internal Effectiveness FactorFalsified KineticsOverall Effectiveness FactorEstimation of Diffusion- and Reaction-Limited RegimesMass Transfer and Reaction in a Packed BedDetermination of Limiting Situations from Reaction-Rate DataMultiphase Reactors in the Professional Reference ShelfFluidized Bed ReactorsChemical Vapor Deposition (CVD)And Now . . . A Word from Our Sponsor—Safety 15 (AWFOS - S15 Critical Thinking Questions Applied to Safety)Residence Time Distributions of Chemical Reactors General ConsiderationsMeasurement of the RTDCharacteristics of the RTDRTD in Ideal ReactorsPFR/CSTR Series RTDDiagnostics and TroubleshootingAnd Now . . . A Word from Our Sponsor—Safety 16 (AWFOS - S16 Critical Thinking Actions)Predicting Conversion Directly from the Residence Time Distribution Modeling Nonideal Reactors Using the RTDZero Adjustable Parameter ModelsUsing Software Packages Such as Polymath to Find Maximum Mixedness ConversionTanks-in-Series One Parameter Model, nRTD and Multiple ReactionsAnd Now . . . A Word from Our Sponsor—Safety 17 (AWFOS - S17 Brief Case History on an Air Preheater)Models for Nonideal Reactors Some Guidelines for Developing ModelsFlow and Axial Dispersion of Inert Tracers in Isothermal ReactorsFlow, Reaction, and Axial DispersionFlow, Reaction, and Axial Dispersion in Isothermal Laminar-Flow Reactors and Finding MenoTanks-in-Series Model versus Dispersion ModelNumerical Solutions to Flows with Dispersion and ReactionNonisothermal Flow with Radial and Axial Variations in a Tubular ReactorTwo-Parameter Models—Modeling Real Reactors with Combinations of Ideal ReactorsAnd Now . . . A Word from Our Sponsor—Safety 18 (AWFOS - S18 An Algorithm for Management of Change (MoC)) Appendix A: Numerical Techniques A.1 Useful Integrals in Chemical Reactor DesignA.2 Equal-Area Graphical DifferentiationA.3 Solutions to Differential EquationsA.4 Numerical Evaluation of IntegralsA.5 Semi-Log GraphsA.6 Software Packages Appendix B: Ideal Gas Constant and Conversion Factors Appendix C: Thermodynamic Relationships Involving the Equilibrium Constant Appendix D: Software Packages D.1 PolymathD.2 WolframD.3 PythonD.4 MATLABD.5 ExcelD.6 COMSOL (http://www.umich.edu/~elements/6e/12chap/comsol.html)D.7 AspenD.8 Visual Encyclopedia of Equipment: Reactors SectionD.9 Reactor Lab Appendix E: Rate-Law Data Appendix F: Nomenclature Appendix G: Open-Ended Problems G.1 Chem-E-CarG.2 Effective Lubricant DesignG.3 Peach Bottom Nuclear ReactorG.4 Underground Wet OxidationG.5 Hydrodesulfurization Reactor DesignG.6 Continuous BioprocessingG.7 Methanol SynthesisG.8 Cajun Seafood GumboG.9 Alcohol MetabolismG.10 Methanol PoisoningG.11 Safety Appendix H: Use of Computational Chemistry Software Packages H.1 Computational Chemical Reaction Engineering Appendix I: How to Use the CRE Web Resources I.1 CRE Web Resources ComponentsIndex
Les mer
Successfully integrates text, visuals, and computer simulations to help both undergraduate and graduate students master the fundamentals of chemical reaction engineeringContains new examples, problems, and video instruction helping students to explore key issues, seek optimum solutions, and practice critical thinking and creative problem-solvingPresents expanded coverage of crucial safety topics to address the latest ABET requirementsIncludes expanded coverage of bioreactions and industrial chemistry, introduced with real reactors and reactionsAncillary resources such as the solutions manual are available for faculty and instructors
Les mer
In Elements of Chemical Reaction Engineering, Sixth Edition, H. Scott Fogler has made numerous updates, including greater emphasis on Chemical Reactor Safety, a new discussion on molecular simulations and stochastic modeling in Chapter 3, interactive modules on Living Example Problems and Molecular Simulations, revision and reworking of Chapters 11-13 from the Fifth Edition, and more. Wolfram and Polymath will be used to solve real-world chemical reaction engineering problems and to explore how the reaction behaves as one manipulates the system variables. For the Sixth Edition, Fogler has made major changes to the website (http://www.umich.edu/~elements/5e) to more easily and readily facilitate Inquiry Based Learning (IBL). The website will feature greatly enhanced problems and examples through interaction exercises. Online ancillaries such as the Solutions Manual and PowerPoint Slides will be available for all instructors through the Pearson Instructor Resource Center.
Les mer

Produktdetaljer

ISBN
9781292416663
Publisert
2022
Utgave
6. utgave
Utgiver
Vendor
Pearson Education Limited
Vekt
1800 gr
Høyde
254 mm
Bredde
204 mm
Tykkelse
40 mm
Aldersnivå
U, 05
Språk
Product language
Engelsk
Format
Product format
Heftet
Antall sider
1080

Forfatter

Om bidragsyterne

H. Scott Fogler is the Ame and Catherine Vennema Professor of Chemical Engineering and the Arthur F. Thurnau Professor at the University of Michigan. He has been research advisor to forty-five Ph.D. students, and has more than two hundred thirty-five refereed publications. He was 2009 President of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers. Fogler has chaired ASEE's Chemical Engineering Division, served as director of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers, and earned the Warren K. Lewis Award from AIChE for contributions to chemical engineering education. He has received the Chemical Manufacturers Association's National Catalyst Award and the 2010 Malcom E. Pruitt Award from the Council for Chemical Research.