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Full text of "The Flow Of Gases In Furnaces"

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s Khl    mphtudo of the temperature surges at C is due to

'   << that this roupk. is located at a point where a pocket of

hot gas occurs      I lus would hold the temperature within rather

r'T ""! * '''"n! r falrly Probllbl that these SU1^S <** due, in
par, to ,h. mhirahon of cold air, as those couples were located
fairly close lo the center line of the boiler. This location would
briiiR them Mwmi 1 ho two drums at a point where cold air might
drop em thorn from leakage. The air leaking in at this point would
be heated by the* brickwork. Stratification would not be likely

FKJ. 177.
Dinfcrnm nhiwhiK th< flow of gases in two pass horizontally baffled boiler. Tempera-
tiin* rnt'iutiirrtui'iitft miufo in thin wotting arc shown in curves, Figs. 178 and 179. This
t*il*r JK the itiiwi* niyn" und make an the single pass shown in Fig, 174. Presumably the
ntcftrn was K<'"<'rnt*r2 At about the nunio rato in both boilers. The location of cool gas m indicated in tin* same mariner as in Figs. 170 and 179.
at this locution tin the tubes have a tendency to mix the gases
very completely UH they pans upward.
The large* amplitude of the temperature surges at A is probably
due* to the fact that this couple was at times immersed in the jet
of aHrttruHng hot. gases and at other times in the eddy of com-
parativ(ly cool g'anes at this point. Another factor that is men-
tionwi in the caption of the curve is the formation of balls of
chilled guBCH among the tubes. These balls of cool gas will have a
tendency to drop into the lower portion of the setting, but will be
sustained by the up flowing current of hot gases. An analogy
in found in the submerged bubbles of air caused by a stream of
water falling into a body of water.