Albemarle

Sorbents

Activated Carbon Injection is a proven technology to remove mercury in flue gas environments including utility, industrial boilers, electric arc furnace and cement plants.

Brominated PACs have been successful in removal rates of 90+ percent and are effective in reducing both elemental and oxidized mercury including plants burning PRB, Bituminous and mixtures of coals.

Today, Albemarle Corporation's patented gas-phase brominated PACs are being utilized by several plants and are effective in all particulate collection arrangements including fabric filters (baghouses) electrostatic precipitators (both hot-side and cold-side), and between particulate capture devices.


All product information below is in PDF format.



PAC Non-Brominated Mercury Sorbent

PAC is non-brominated powdered activated carbon specifically manufactured for the removal of oxidized mercury in flue gas streams.

B-PAC™ A gas-phase-brominated powdered activated carbon that can be used for the removal of both elemental and oxidized mercury from the flue gases of coal-fired boilers.
C-PAC™A Concrete-friendly™ brominated powdered activated carbon that can be used for the removal of both elemental and oxidized mercury in flue gases while not adversely affecting the ability of the resultant fly ash to be used as a substitute for cement in concretes.
H-PAC™A brominated powdered activated carbon that can be used for the removal of both elemental and oxidized mercury in flue gases with high temperatures up to 800°F.


CONTACT INFORMATION:

Albemarle Mercury Control Division
Tel:  +1 800 535 3030
Mercury@albemarle.com

Featured Product
C-PAC™Introducing a tested, economical method to capture and remove high concentrations of mercury from existing cement kilns without material waste.
B-PAC™Injecting B-PAC, Albemarle’s brominated powdered activated carbon, into a polishing baghouse filter is a proven method for achieving very high capture rates in new plants.
mercury control for cleaner energy brochure



Last Updated: 11/29/2017 5:18:52 PM