There are two standard types of deaerators in operation. First, there is the tray type deaerator. And second there is the spray type deaerator, said to be more economical than the tray type just mentioned. But both the tray type and spray type deaerators have been designed to take on heavy loads. Also, they both offer users simplistic designs as well as hassle free and quiet operations. Non-deaerators water with enter the deaerator through a spring loaded set of stainless steel spray valves.
These orifice valves will produce fine sprays in uniform patters that run in accordance with the deaerators’ designs. Small drops of water that enter these systems will maximize surface areas placed in contact with steam. Temperatures within these systems will be raised by a few degrees to within a saturation temperature. When temperatures rise in this instance, most of the corrosive and non-condensable gases are released.
Preheated and partially deaerated water gets channeled into a collection basin. Water gets channeled through to a second stage de-oxygenator. Hottest and purest steam scrubs the water at vigorous rates. Water gets heated to a saturation temperature. All remaining traces of dissolved gases will be stripped out. Steam and non-condensable water still flows upwards into a stainless steel vent.
This vent makes up a condensing area. This is where steam is condensed with collected water. And all gases collected will be released into the atmosphere in this area. All deaerated water still drops into its storage area. Operating and maintaining both tray type and spray type deaerators offer users the possibility to haul in their operating costs. They will also only be utilizing a small floor area. And removal of oxygen is minimal. Both systems have high carrying capacities per hour of use.