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Cooperative Efforts to Introduce New Environmental Control Technologies to Industry- A Case Study for Brayton Cycle Heat Pump Technology
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New environmental control technologies are rare, partly because it requires a very large expenditure of money, people and resources, and a commitment over an extended period of time. The Brayton Cycle Technology for Solvent Recovery and Pollution Control has developed into a commercially viable technique due to the cooperative efforts and long-term commitments of many partners. These include the Department of Energy, several power industry organizations, industrial companies, and a number of electric utilities. The type of participation ranges from direct funding of research and development work to working with end-use customers in demonstration and full scale projects. The long term commitment of government, utilities, and industry partners has resulted in the emergence of a new and potentially less costly technology for solvent recovery and pollution control for many industrial and commercial applications.
Enneking, J. C. (1991). Cooperative Efforts to Introduce New Environmental Control Technologies to Industry- A Case Study for Brayton Cycle Heat Pump Technology. Energy Systems Laboratory (http://esl.eslwin.tamu.edu). Available electronically from