1 edition of Investigation of the explosive properties of gas and gasoline vapor mixtures found in the catalog.
Investigation of the explosive properties of gas and gasoline vapor mixtures
Frank Gilbert Allen
Written in English
|Statement||by Frank Gilbert Allen|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||44 leaves, 4 leaves of plates :|
|Number of Pages||44|
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Thesis (B.S.)--University of Illinois, This banner text can have : UNIVERSITYOFILLINOIS May31, THISISTOCEKTIFYTHATTHETHESISPREPAREDUNDERMYSUPERVISIONBY PrankGilbertAlien ENTITL,ED InvestigationoftheExplosivePropertiesofGasand. Investigation of the explosive properties of gas and gasoline vapor mixtures.
By Frank Gilbert Allen. Get PDF (5 MB) Abstract. Thesis (B.S.)--University of Illinois, Ms Topics: Gasoline vapor Author: Frank Gilbert Allen. An investigation into the limiting oxygen concentration (LOC) of fifteen combustible dusts and methane mixtures in the standard liter explosion chamber was performed.
Three ignition energies. Abstract. Flammable gases and vapors can produce an explosion when they are ignited while at a concentration between their lower and upper flammable limits, usually in a confined volume.
Values of the lower and upper flammable limits for a particular flammable gas or vapor depend on the oxidant and inert gas in the mixture, Cited by: 2. If the ratio of gasoline to air is less than %, then the mixture is to thin to burn.
The mixture cannot burn when it contains more than % gasoline because it is too rich to vapor density is the weight of a vapor relative to the weight of air. The vapor density of gasoline is heavier than air and therefore will sink when in air.
PROPERTIES OF EXPLOSIVES By knowing what properties are critical to performance, meaningful predictions can be made in blast design. These properties are: detonation velocity, density, detonation pressure, water resistance, and fume class. For a given explosive, these properties vary with the manufacturer.
(Figure ) The mechanics of blasting. The Flammable Range (also called Explosive Range) is the concentration range of a gas or vapor that will burn (or explode) if an ignition source is introduced.
Three basic requirements must be met for explosion to take place: flammable substance - fuel; oxidizer - oxygen or air; source of ignition - .