CARBONIZATION OF COKER FEEDSTOCKS AND THEIR FRACTIONS.

Semih Eser, R. G. Jenkins, M. Malladi, F. J. Derbyshire

Research output: Contribution to journalConference article

4 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Delayed coking is commonly used to produce a mixture of gases, distillate liquids and carbonaceous solids by the thermal treatment of high-boiling petroleum feedstocks. The formation of carbonaceous solids is of interest in this study. Apart from the production of premium graphitizable cokes needle cokes from selected aromatic feeds, the cokes usually produced are porous solids ('sponge' cokes). A less desirable form of solid carbon, occasionally co-produced with sponge coke, is known as 'shot' coke and consists of small hard spherules of low porosity, typically about 5 mm diameter which can aggregate into large clusters and can occur dispersed with sponge coke to varying extents. The studies described in this paper were conducted in order to obtain clearer indications of the factors which contribute to shot coke formation.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)253-254
Number of pages2
JournalExtended Abstracts and Program - Biennial Conference on Carbon
StatePublished - Dec 1 1985

Fingerprint

Carbonization
Coke
Feedstocks
Coking
Needles
Boiling liquids
Crude oil
Porosity
Heat treatment
Carbon
Liquids
Gases

All Science Journal Classification (ASJC) codes

  • Engineering(all)

Cite this

@article{3cd188a037fa4ad4b219d7d5aa8a0b8a,
title = "CARBONIZATION OF COKER FEEDSTOCKS AND THEIR FRACTIONS.",
abstract = "Delayed coking is commonly used to produce a mixture of gases, distillate liquids and carbonaceous solids by the thermal treatment of high-boiling petroleum feedstocks. The formation of carbonaceous solids is of interest in this study. Apart from the production of premium graphitizable cokes needle cokes from selected aromatic feeds, the cokes usually produced are porous solids ('sponge' cokes). A less desirable form of solid carbon, occasionally co-produced with sponge coke, is known as 'shot' coke and consists of small hard spherules of low porosity, typically about 5 mm diameter which can aggregate into large clusters and can occur dispersed with sponge coke to varying extents. The studies described in this paper were conducted in order to obtain clearer indications of the factors which contribute to shot coke formation.",
author = "Semih Eser and Jenkins, {R. G.} and M. Malladi and Derbyshire, {F. J.}",
year = "1985",
month = "12",
day = "1",
language = "English (US)",
pages = "253--254",
journal = "Extended Abstracts and Program - Biennial Conference on Carbon",
issn = "0160-7464",

}

CARBONIZATION OF COKER FEEDSTOCKS AND THEIR FRACTIONS. / Eser, Semih; Jenkins, R. G.; Malladi, M.; Derbyshire, F. J.

In: Extended Abstracts and Program - Biennial Conference on Carbon, 01.12.1985, p. 253-254.

Research output: Contribution to journalConference article

TY - JOUR

T1 - CARBONIZATION OF COKER FEEDSTOCKS AND THEIR FRACTIONS.

AU - Eser, Semih

AU - Jenkins, R. G.

AU - Malladi, M.

AU - Derbyshire, F. J.

PY - 1985/12/1

Y1 - 1985/12/1

N2 - Delayed coking is commonly used to produce a mixture of gases, distillate liquids and carbonaceous solids by the thermal treatment of high-boiling petroleum feedstocks. The formation of carbonaceous solids is of interest in this study. Apart from the production of premium graphitizable cokes needle cokes from selected aromatic feeds, the cokes usually produced are porous solids ('sponge' cokes). A less desirable form of solid carbon, occasionally co-produced with sponge coke, is known as 'shot' coke and consists of small hard spherules of low porosity, typically about 5 mm diameter which can aggregate into large clusters and can occur dispersed with sponge coke to varying extents. The studies described in this paper were conducted in order to obtain clearer indications of the factors which contribute to shot coke formation.

AB - Delayed coking is commonly used to produce a mixture of gases, distillate liquids and carbonaceous solids by the thermal treatment of high-boiling petroleum feedstocks. The formation of carbonaceous solids is of interest in this study. Apart from the production of premium graphitizable cokes needle cokes from selected aromatic feeds, the cokes usually produced are porous solids ('sponge' cokes). A less desirable form of solid carbon, occasionally co-produced with sponge coke, is known as 'shot' coke and consists of small hard spherules of low porosity, typically about 5 mm diameter which can aggregate into large clusters and can occur dispersed with sponge coke to varying extents. The studies described in this paper were conducted in order to obtain clearer indications of the factors which contribute to shot coke formation.

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=0022224511&partnerID=8YFLogxK

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/citedby.url?scp=0022224511&partnerID=8YFLogxK

M3 - Conference article

SP - 253

EP - 254

JO - Extended Abstracts and Program - Biennial Conference on Carbon

JF - Extended Abstracts and Program - Biennial Conference on Carbon

SN - 0160-7464

ER -