## Chemical Engineering: Solutions to the Problems in Volume 1: Solutions to the Problems in, Volume 1 (Google eBook)This volume in the Coulson and Richardson series in chemical engineering contains full worked solutions to the problems posed in volume 1. Whilst the main volume contains illustrative worked examples throughout the text, this book contains answers to the more challenging questions posed at the end of each chapter of the main text. These questions are of both a standard and non-standard nature, and so will prove to be of interest to both academic staff teaching courses in this area and to the keen student. Chemical engineers in industry who are looking for a standard solution to a real-life problem will also find the book of considerable interest. * An invaluable source of information for the student studying the material contained in Chemical Engineering Volume 1* A helpful method of learning - answers are explained in full |

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### Contents

1 | |

16 | |

19 | |

Flow of compressible fluids | 60 |

Flow of multiphase mixtures | 74 |

Flow and pressure measurement | 77 |

Liquid mixing | 103 |

Pumping of fluids | 109 |

Heat transfer | 125 |

Mass transfer | 217 |

The boundary layer | 285 |

Momentum heat and mass transfer | 298 |

Humidification and water cooling | 318 |

### Common terms and phrases

50 mm diameter assumed benzene boundary layer Calculate concentration condensing constant convection cooling Cross-sectional area cylinder degK density diffusivity dimensionless group discharge dry air dT/dt duct enthalpy equation 9.9 erfc evaporation ﬁlm ﬂow flowrate ﬂuid ﬂux friction given head loss heat exchanger Heat load heat loss heat transfer coefficient hence humidity inlet interface kg/s kJ/kg kl/kg kmol/m3 lagging laminar sub-layer latent heat length of tubing liquid manometer Mass ﬂow mass ﬂowrate mass transfer rate meter mN s/m2 molecular momentum neglected non-Newtonian fluid number of tubes oriﬁce outlet temperature particle penetration theory pitot tube power required pressure drop PROBLEM pump radius ratio Reynolds analogy Reynolds number Section shear stress Solution See Volume Specific heat capacity steam Substituting surface renewal tank thermal conductivity turbulent unit area variables velocity proﬁle vessel viscosity volumetric ﬂowrate wall

### Popular passages

Page 18 - The hydraulic mean diameter dm is defined as four times the cross-sectional area divided by the wetted perimeter: some examples are given.