Pollution Control Industrial Dampers
Kelair understands the unique process air and gas flow challenges of pollution control equipment manufacturers.
You require damper products that are engineered to the exacting standards that you, your customers and regulators demand. Ideal for manufacturing facilities with emission control systems and leveraging VOC (volatile organic compound) abatement techniques, Kelair dampers have become “must have” components in pollution control systems for many industrial companies.
Kelair dampers are designed and constructed to meet and exceed the most stringent equipment specifications for air flow, temperature, actuation, material choice and cost value. Airflow control dampers are used to transport and control how pollutants enter a VOC abatement device, and affect energy efficiency and total system performance.
Pollution Control Damper Solutions
Kelair has been supplying engineered damper solutions to the pollution control market for over 30 years. Our custom industrial dampers are installed in various types of pollution control systems, including:
- Regenerative Thermal Oxidizer (RTO)
- Catalytic Recuperative Oxidizer (CATOX)
- Vapor Combustion Unit (VCU)
- Thermal Recuperative Oxidizer
- Dust Collectors
- Selective Catalyst Reduction (SCR)
Kelair can supply various styles and material combinations to fit your systems with our pollution control dampers:
- Round butterfly, multi-vane louvers, modulated vane and many others.
- Cast refractory and stainless steel for high temp applications.
- Pneumatic and electrical actuation choices.
Frequently Asked Questions
- Who regulates VOC emissions?
- The US EPA regulates VOC emissions at the federal level. The EPA’s 40 CFR 59 outlines VOC emission standards for both consumer and commercial products. Additionally, the Clean Air Act provides strict requirements regarding air pollution and emission. Facilities that fail to meet the requirements set by the Clean Air Act face excess emissions penalties.
- How can you test for VOCs in an industrial facility?
- One of the more common methods for VOC testing involves using a photoionization detector (PID). PIDS use high-energy UV light to measure VOC levels and offer quick and reliable results. The EPA’s official website provides an extensive list of validated test methods for VOCs and other contaminants.
- What are examples of VOCs?
- VOCs can include both natural and manufactured compounds such as fossil fuels. Common examples of VOCs that might be present in an industrial facility include sulfur dioxide, nitrogen oxide, and methylene chloride.
- How harmful are VOCs to industrial facility workers?
The health effects of VOCs vary depending on several factors, such as the level of exposure and the amount of time exposed. Generally speaking, VOCs can cause irritated eyes, difficulty breathing, damage to the central nervous system, and even cancer.