As the name would propose wet scouring includes immersing the gas flow with a spray. The liquid being sprayed will respond with the gas and eliminate the unwanted substances. For instance, lime slurry sprayed into a fumes gas from a force plant will respond with the sulphur dioxide in the vent and eliminate it.
While considering appropriate nozzles fine atomization is attractive as this increment the receptive surface space of the spray, yet in addition reach and force of the spray is significant particularly if the gas vent is moving at an extensive speed. As more modest drops have less force it is regularly the situation that sprays comprising completely of little beads will move cleared away by quick gas flows and neglect to arrive at specific regions. Hence twisting nozzles, with their wide range of beads, are frequently helpful.
With dry cleaning more modest measures of liquid are sprayed into the gas flow yet the volume of liquid is restricted to that which can be vanished from the gas flow. So the gas stays “dry”. This would be essential if pollution by the cleaning liquid isn’t alluring further down the interaction line.
While considering reasonable nozzles for dry scouring control is everything. A quick gas flow may clear away extremely fine drops before they can respond or vanish and accordingly defile the flow. Then again, if the drops are too huge they may take too long to even consider dissipating and tainting may in any case happen. A fine equilibrium should be found between the vanishing rate and the volume/consistency of the spray.