Mercury CEMS Webinar
This webinar will bring together two of the leading manufacturers of mercury continuous emissions monitoring systems (CEMS) to discuss their experience deploying the technology for a variety of applications, such coal fired power plants, the Cement and incinerator industries.
Both companies have supplied a number of mercury CEMS to the industrial and power industry and will share performance, operation and maintenance experiences as well as offer a perspective on low level mercury measurement in the context of EPA’s proposed mercury and air toxic standards for power plants. The audience should be prepared for a robust questions and answers session so that the experts from Thermo Fisher Scientific and Tekran Instruments Corporation can address any specific issues States are dealing with implementing State mercury rules or in preparation of the National requirements.
Mercury (Hg) CEMS Overview
Carolyn Slaughter, ICAC
Tekran Presentation – Color Version
[Tekran Presentation – Print Version (B/W)]
Karl Wilber, Tekran
Thermo Fisher Scientific Presentation
Jeremy Whorton, Thermo Fisher Scientific
The report that was mentioned in the presentations, Determing the Variability of Continuous Mercury Monitors (CMMS) at Low Mercury Concentrations, can be found at: http://www.icci.org/reports/10Laudal6A-1.pdf.
Tekran provided comments in response to the report identified above. To see these comments please go to http://www.tekran.com/wp-content/uploads/2011/06/CMM-results-at-low-Hg-Conc.pdf.
The Institute of Clean Air Companies (ICAC) is the nonprofit national association of companies involved in stationary source air pollution emissions control and monitoring. ICAC represents the leading system and component suppliers of monitoring and control technologies for criteria and hazardous air pollutants. ICAC was formed in 1960 to promote the better understanding of the status and capabilities of air pollution control and monitoring technologies. ICAC works constructively with government, businesses, public, and private groups to ensure strong, flexible clean air policies that rest on a sound technical basis and that promote public health, environmental quality, and industrial progress.