ELEVEN in C#.NET

Recognizing ANSI/AIM Code 128 in C#.NET ELEVEN

CHAPTER ELEVEN
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1162 Bagasse Briquettes Surplus bagasse presents a disposal problem for many sugar factories (Keya, 2000) Briquetting technology remains simple, and involves the following steps: (a) size reduction in which the bagasse is chopped, rolled, or hammered, (b) drying in which moisture is removed by open air drying or by using forced, heated air in a large rotating drum, (c) carbonization in which the bagasse is combusted in a limited supply of oxygen in a buried pit or trench until it carbonizes into charcoal, (d) feedstock preparation in which the carbonized bagasse is mixed with a binder such as clay or molasses, (e) compaction and extrusion in which the material is passed through a machine-operated or manually-operated extruder to form rolls of charcoal, (f ) drying in which the rolls are air-dried for 1 to 3 days, causing them to break into chunks, and (g) packaging in which the briquettes are made ready for sales 1163 Sawdust Briquettes Sawdust is waste material from all types of primary and secondary wood processing Between 10 and 13 percent of a log is reduced to sawdust in milling operations Sawdust is bulky, and is therefore expensive to store and transport Also, the calorific value of sawdust is quite low, so that briquetting is an ideal way to reduce the bulk, to increase the density, and thus to increase the calorific value The equipments required for producing sawdust briquettes consist of a drier, a press and an extruder with a tapered screw, and a large revolving disk Sawdust briquettes are formed under sufficiently high pressure to produce cohesion between wood particles In the process, the lignin softens and binds the briquette, so no additional binder is required The use of sawdust briquettes has several advantages, including (a) price which is usually about the same as fuel wood but is much more convenient to use as they do not require further cutting and chopping, (b) good burning characteristics in any kind of solid fuel stove and boiler, (c) quick ignition followed by clean burning and only leaving 1 to 6 percent by weight ash, (d) sulfur-free and burn without producing an odor, and (e) a heat content of approximately 18,000 kJ/kg which is almost equivalent to the heat content of medium quality coal 1164 Urban Waste Briquettes Solid waste disposal is one of the most serious urban environmental problems in developing countries Many municipal authorities collect and adequately dispose (in places other than landfill sites) less than half of these wastes This failure is attributed to (a) an inadequate number of landfill sites, (b) a variety of environmental regulations, (c) the absence of sufficient capacity for waste processing and recycling, and last, but not least, (d) the planned obsolescence of packaging and many of the items that form the basis of the waste (Kibwage, 2002) Open or crude dumping is the most common method used by municipal authorities Waste poses a health hazard when it lies scattered in the streets and at the dumping sites It is now an accepted environmental philosophy that wastes have value and should be utilized based on principles of reduce, reuse, recover, and recycle Through recycling, urban wastes can be transformed into useful products Waste paper and leaves, in particular, provide a potentially important, alternative source of cooking fuel
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117 THE FUTURE
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Decoding Code 128A In .NET Framework
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Energy from waste provides a huge opportunity for large cities If all of the city waste that typically goes to a landfill (where it emits greenhouse gases such as methane) was utilized as a fuel source, it could generate enough to provide electricity to up to a million
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Reading Code 128 Code Set C In VB.NET
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FUELS FROM DOMESTIC AND INDUSTRIAL WASTE
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or more homes and provide heat to 500,000 homes (depending, of course, upon the size of the city) Many large cities would be well advised to generate a renewable gases and liquid fuels supply chain from waste using non-incineration technologies including anaerobic digestion of organic waste and/or sewage producing biogas, and pyrolysis and gasification of wood paper, plastic, light industrial waste, producing synthetic diesel or synthesis gas Renewable gases and liquid fuels are also hydrogen-rich fuels, contributing to the renewable energy economy Typically, a new facility comprising commercially available anaerobic digestion plant and pyrolysis/gasification plant would be located at a waste collection site and supply renewable gases to local mixed development either by direct connection, where the development is in proximity to the waste collection site, or by renewable gas pipeline or transportation (in compressed or liquid form), where the development is not in proximity to the waste collection site The renewable gases and liquid fuels will provide low-carbon fuels for low and zero carbon developments and transport applications, and to supply non-potable water from waste dewatering (squeezing liquid out of waste) which is part of the process for these alternative fuel technologies Local low and zero carbon developments will be supplied with heat and electricity from fuel cell or combined cooling, heat, and power (CCHP or trigeneration), distributed via a district energy network, with local heat fired absorption chillers for chilled water services, displacing electric air conditioning and refrigeration via the heat-to-cool process of heat-fired absorption chillers and thereby significantly reducing electricity consumption, particularly in summer Renewable fuels from waste could be the single largest form of indigenous renewable energy in cities where there are enough potential waste management sites to supply the needs for low and zero carbon fuel In addition, recycling organic combustible materials into fuel briquettes contributes to solving urban needs such as income-generation, insufficient land for waste disposal, and maintaining environmental quality Since the earth s resources are finite, greater resource recovery and utilization are essential to achieve an acceptable level of organic waste management Enhancing the recovery of organic waste can restore various natural cycles, thus preventing the loss of raw materials, energy, and nutrients On the other hand, the demand for energy in many countries is expected to add to the emission of greenhouse gas through burning of fossil fuels There is urgent need to promote climate-friendly technologies and fuel briquetting appears to be one such technology that addresses the multiple needs of society and the environment Current needs are focused on finding better binders for bagasse briquettes, improved calorific values and combustion by producing higher density briquettes, introducing more efficient extrusion methods, and reducing production costs Technologies which enable the production of high quality fuels from a variety of nonfood feedstock sources and waste streams could provide an important alternative to biofuel feedstock sources which compete with uses for food
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UCC - 12 Decoder In Java
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Code 128 Code Set B Scanner In Java
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UPC-A Decoder In None
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