Filtration involves separation of two phases while one phase passes through a media and the other is retained. The retained phase accumulates in the filter and if not removed at certain intervals, it can lead to all sorts of complications, such as difficulties during removal, blocking or even disastrous damage of the filtering device. There were a number of attempts to control or monitor the loading of filters but results have been mediocre. This has to do with the fact that it is difficult to measure phase differences such as solid/liquid-phases inside the filtering device.
DrM now developed and patented a new device which does not attempt to monitor the phase but rather the forces acting on the filtering device. When overfilling occurs the filtering elements are displaced and such displacement is detected and a signal indicates that filtration shall be terminated.
The design incorporates distance sensors which are mounted above certain sections of the filtering device. Displacements of a few mm are enough to activate a signal.
After intense developments we are proud to announce the launch of our new Single-Use (SU) filtration and mixing solutions.
Our aim was the development of a disposable filter and a mixing solution for industries dealing with sterility and hazardous products. The simplicity of an SU equipment is well appreciated in the industry, but due to a number of shortcomings there are still many organisations who have major concerns with this technology. We at DrM, with our roots in the processing industry put all of our knowledge and expertise together to bring a fresh look into this by focussing on the process aspects and as a result developed something uniquely new:
The value proposition of our FUNDABAC® Single-Use filter is its ability to reach high throughputs and increased solids capacity while maintaining high filtrate quality. This is achieved with its multi-cycle operation: Instead of running the filtration in one single cycle until the SU bag needs to be disposed, the filtered solids can be discharged from the filtering elements. They settle in the bottom where they accumulate while the regenerated filter elements can filter a second, third or any number of multiple cycles until the complete bag is filled with solids.
A high filtration flux is maintained by small cake thicknesses (traditional designs rely on thick cakes to increase solids holding capacity but sacrifice heavily of flux). With the ability to add filter aid, the flows can be increased further, however, this is not a requirement and is usually decided during testing. After the batch is processed the heel volume of the bag is simply squeezed and compacted to a minimum. This is achieved by the unique design of the filter equipment which allows air pressurisation of the cavity between the SU bag and its housing.
With this patented approach we brought the concept of Single-Use filtration to a whole new level. It challenges once-through designs and sets new standards in this emerging industry.
While many users may first think of the biotech industry as the main target for such an equipment, its applications may well go beyond this traditional market. Besides typical downstream processes we had a number of very specific inquiries for toxic batches where containment of the product is of highest importance.
The FUNDAMIX® Vibromixer has originally found its role in the biotech industry as its non-rotating agitation allows for a simple and secure sealing system in sterile applications. For the last 50 years it has provided high mixing efficiencies at low shear forces and very little energy input. It is a very mature product which now has been rejuvenated by redesigning the mixing plate for Single-Use operation.
The required changes were minimal as the FUNDAMIX® is ideally suited for Single-Use applications. However, we came up with some great designs to make the assembly of the bag in the housing as easy as possible. The drive unit itself did not require any changes but our patent includes a special docking mechanism to connect the mixing shaft to the Single-Use mixing plate.
Compared to existing Single-Use agitators the mixing intensity is significantly improved while at the same time keeping tip speeds well below what traditional agitators produce. As the amplitude is just a few Millimetre, the mixing plate can be mounted only a few Centimetre above the bottom of the Single-Use bag. This reduces liquid heel considerably and hence increases yield.
With the launch of these new products we believe to have two equipment which enrich the Single-Use industry and provide new opportunities for operators to look at their process design in a different light. The know-how of our process and development engineers can further help you enhance process design when it comes to integration of the equipment, so feel free to contact us.
Behind the development of these products was a whole team of engineers, who put a lot of effort into the design and as a responsible for Single-Use Technologies at DrM, I would like to express my gratitude: Andy Fleischmann – Production manager and responsible for the development of the FUNDABAC® SU Kevin Wetter – R&D Manager and responsible for the development of FUNDAMIX® SU
With kind regards,
Responsible SU Tech
DrM, Dr. Mueller AG
https://drm.ch/wp-content/uploads/2017/11/FSU-BANNER.jpeg7481194Bruno Silva/wp-content/uploads/2015/09/logo-for-blog.pngBruno Silva2018-01-25 16:41:072018-03-21 10:23:15Single-Use Filtration and Mixing Innovations
For liquid filtration at high temperatures the material of choice is often sintered metal powder (PM) type filter. Tubular elements are available in a range of alloys and with pore sizes below 1 micron. The operational life of the media can easily extend over years, and its low maintenance is a strong argument for adoption. At least, in theory…
In practice it is often another story. While there are cases where PM works as promised, there are instances where the results disappoint. To understand the reasons for this, we need to take a closer look at the design of such a sintered PM element:
The element wall is built of narrow sized stainless steel powder, which is sintered at high temperatures to form a rigid, but porous structure. Since the pore size is determined by the size of the sintered particles, the finer the particles, the smaller the resulting pore size.
In solid/liquid separation, typically a fraction of those particles finer than the pore size of the filtering media pass through, the largest particles are held back in the filter cake on top of the media and some get stuck within the PM structure. It is this last solids fraction, which normally cause trouble, because the rigid porous layer prevents any movement and back-flushing does not always remove those particles. Over time trapped solids accumulate and begin clogging the porous metal. Ultimately, the PM elements need to be either chemically treated to dissolve the entrapped solids, heated to a high temperature to burn off the impurities, or they have to be replaced altogether.
As an alternative to traditional sintered PM elements, and specifically to address operational deficiencies, DrM has recently developed a new type of filter media built on a 3D-woven structure made of stainless steel microfiber. This media has a significantly higher open area for flow than PM, but is still capable of retaining particles down to the 1 micron range. Another key feature is that the woven structure flexes outward during back-flushing. This expansion movement releases trapped particles, thus preventing solids build up and eventual clogging. In addition, the media is rated for temperatures well above 300ºC and both slurry and dry cake discharge is possible.
In short, the woven stainless steel microfiber elements significantly extend the application range of our filtration products without sacrificing any of the process options the well-established FUNDABAC filter provides.
Selecting this media makes sense for applications with high temperatures (above 200ºC) and where the feed solids have a tendency to clog. Target markets are in chemical syntheses where catalysts need to be removed at high temperatures, and in refineries for the removal of FCC catalyst fines from heavy cycle gas oil.
https://drm.ch/wp-content/uploads/2017/06/wowen-ss-filter-media.gif360640Carlo Castaldi/wp-content/uploads/2015/09/logo-for-blog.pngCarlo Castaldi2017-06-21 09:05:212018-03-21 10:20:22Flexible woven metal filter media with 3D-structure
Ever since the introduction of the FUNDABAC® Filter various kinds of clamps have been applied to securely fix the filter flexible media to the FUNDABAC® filter element. The clamps come in various forms, such as plastic wedge rings, one way clamps in stainless steel and re-usable screw clamps in stainless steel, titanium and zirconium. Clearly, as with the materials of construction for the rest of the filtration system, the choice of clamping materials is dependent upon the properties of the materials being handled in the filter and the process conditions.
For applications like chlor-alkali, viscose and other processes where we employ our polypropylene (PP), polyvinylidenfluoride (PVDF) or polyphenylenesulfide (PPS) filter internals we have previously used polymeric PP, PVDF or PPS wedge rings or titanium or zirconium wire clamps. DrM are proud to announce the launch of a new design of clamp-less candles, which will be offered in PP, PVDF and PPS.
With the introduction of the clamp-less design for our plastic filter elements, separate clamps become obsolete. Here, the filter media is fixed with a special screw mechanism that is part of the filter element.
This offers a number of advantages over the previous design:
• Smooth design: No cake deposit on the clamp
• Metal free
• No difference in thermal expansion
• No corrosion attack
• Suitable for metallic and plastic registers
• Suitable for a wide range of filter media
• Filter elements can be supplied with the filter media already assembled
The clamp-less candle is now being offered as a standard part from DrM Filter Technology Pvt. Ltd., but the previous design with separate filter media clamps is also still available upon request.
Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia. DrM, Dr Mueller AG has signed a contract for the
supply of specialised filtration equipment for Tianqi Lithium Australia’s newest
lithium hydroxide processing plant, which will be located in Kwinana, Western
Tianqi Lithium, which controls a majority stake in the Greenbushes mine, the
world’s premier producer of lithium concentrate from spodumene, is building a
downstream processing plant for lithium hydroxide in Kwinana, 40 km south
of Perth. The plant will convert around 161,000 Te per year of spodumene
concentrate into 24,000 Te of lithium hydroxide, for use in the growing global
market for lithium ion batteries.
DrM has won a contract for supplying equipment that will support critical
functions in the overall process. DrM’s CONTIBAC® candle filters will be used as
main process filters on three key extraction stages and a number of DrM CONTIBAC® SM filters will be deployed in key areas as guard filters.
Whilst the commercial aspects of the project were handled from DrM’s SEA
Sales and After-Sales Service Centre in Malaysia, the units will be
manufactured at DrM’s Asian production plant located in Shanghai and be
supplied as complete modular skid mounted filtration units.
DrM has already supplied a number of process filters to Tianqi’s lithium
processing plants in P R China and Tianqi now operate a range of DrM CONTIBAC® candle filters(slurry discharge) and FUNDABAC® candle filters (dry cake discharge) units
for lithium processing.
This latest contract has been awarded due to DrM supplying “the best
available technology” and the long-term experience with the economy of
operation, reliability and efficiency of the DrM systems Facts
Scope: 5 x CONTIBAC® candle Process units, 6 CONTIBAC® SM Guard units
Customer: Tianqi Lithium, Australia
EPC: MSP, Perth
It is probably the oldest procedural field: mixing of fluids and the appurtenant term of stirring. The experience that has been gathered throughout the years, the implemented research, and the broad know-how in the field have been growing for decades. Therefore it is hardly astonishing how much the knowledge and the literature about this technical process have grown. Every one of us thinks of a stirring process as a rotatory movement that agitates a liquid in motion – after all, that is how we all do it in the mornings with our cup of coffee. Many of us, regardless whether we are a mechanical engineer or a process technician, will at some point in their lives rack their brains about the mixing process. However, very few think about abandoning the rotary movement. So when performing a mixing process without the so familiar rotary movement, how is it called: mixing or stirring?
DrM Fundamix Vibromixer pahrmaceutical industry
A Lively Technology
The solution is called the vibratory mixing technology and has been represented in various fields of application as a vibromixer for several years. As the name already implies, the mixing process is not executed by means of a rotary mixing element but by means of vibration. However, the vessel is not rocked in this case. Also this technology uses a mixing element, which is designed significantly differently and uses high-frequency up-and-down movements.
This device that was developed and enhanced already 30 years ago by D.Eng. Hans Müller is marketed by the company named FUNDAMIX® . What distinguishes this vibratory mixing technology, what are its advantages and fields of application? Before we can take a look at the decision making features, it makes sense to explain the operating principle of the device first: The drive motor, that was designed and manufactured by the manufacturer of the device, uses a sinusoidal alternating current power supply (Europe 50 Hz, America 60 Hz…) to create an oscillatory motion in the form of an amplitude. A coil with an electromagnetic core creates a magnet field (the static part). The rising voltage in the positive sinusoidal part causes the dynamic component to be pulled in by means of magnetic force. During this process, the integrated spring system stores energy and triggers the resetting motion of the system in the falling portion of the sine wave. In the identical process of the negative sinusoidal part of the wave, the motion is repeated identically, however in the opposite direction. That way, the device transforms the directly supplied mains frequency into a double stroke of the mixing element – 100 Hz in Europe and 120 Hz in America. As opposed to an AC motor the mixing intensity in this system is adapted through the changes in the voltage and not the frequency.
Reduced Residual Volume
The mixing element is attached to the already mentioned dynamic part of the motor, which follows the Bernoulli’s Principle by means of its geometrical features. Therefore the amplitude generated by the drive is transferred to the mixing element comprised of a shaft with an attached mixing disc. The up-and-down stroke (oscillation) of the disc pushes the liquid through conical holes similar to a nozzle. The generated vertical flow thus causes the mixing of the content of the entire vessel. The tapered from of the conical holes allows for an upward (type A) or downward (type B) flow. For this purpose, the entire mixing disc is turned upside down. The layout of the discs (there is a possibility of several discs generating various flow directions) and thus the orientation of the cones is determined by the process to be used. Discs directing the flow downwards (type B) are used for processes with sedimenting solids or strongly frothing media, whereas the type A discs are suitable for emptying vessels. The latter can be placed so closely to the bottom of the vessel that even in a larger process vessel, also the smallest of amounts of the medium in the vessel will be mixed. This is also the reason why the technology has found its place, e.g. in the filling of insulin vials since the pharmaceutical company has to make sure that the expensive insulin is moving until the very end of the process. Any volume that is not mixed has to be disposed of, which means a loss of money. The optimal mixing throughout all levels of the vessel without any baffles (since there is no rotation, there are no whirls) not only has a positive impact on the mixing process, but also saves investment costs in the construction of the vessel or the design of the cleaning system. The mixing elements are made of AISI316L stainless steel in accordance with the general strict requirements in the pharmaceutical industry. By request, more affordable versions are also available: The available materials reach from stainless steel to titanium, Hastelloy, and plastic.
Simple Sealing Principle
An additional benefit is the simple sealing principle: Since there is no rotary motion, the sealing is considerably simplified and only encompasses a membrane. The membranes available in various materials as well as the FDA and USP Class VI certification, providing sealing during the stroke reaching from 0 to 3 mm from the vessel, allows for a simple sealing without any mechanical seals, e.g. expensive and complex face seals. During the movements of the mixers and the seal, there are no abrasive strokes therefore the mixing process is suitable for various sterile applications. Mechanical seals, including their wear and tear, frequently cause problems with product contamination. Membrane seals are as standard suitable for pressures of -1/5 bar, however can also be provided in higher classes by request. The temperature classes reach to approx. 150 °C, which are also covered by the standard CIP and SIP cleaning processes. This solution also massively reduces maintenance costs: A replacement membrane, which shall usually be replaced once annually, only costs a couple of euros.
Maintenance Cost Reduction
When it comes to maintenance costs, the owner can benefit from additional features, such as the low-wear drive motor. It lacks any mechanical guide elements such as roller bearings or guides, which are subject to wear and tear. During the regular inspection of the drive motor, the user has to thus replace the springs, springs seats, and smaller wearing parts. At DrM however, vibration motors that have been in use daily for over twenty years, are simply re-installed into the device after an inspection. At the same time, low energy costs positively impact the operating costs of the system. Compared to a rotary mixer, a vibromixer only consumes a third of the energy. This can be traced back to the variant of the mixing technology: The features of flow mixing in this case will provide benefits in the form of product-friendly, low shearing energy mixing in the low viscosity area (up to approx. 500 mPas). Due to the high share of vertically oriented flows no slanting and fast rotating mixing blades that could e.g. damage cell cultures are necessary. The flow allows for a high product circulation resulting in a highly homogeneous product within the entire process vessel. This homogeneity can only be achieved by means of high rotation speeds in the traditional mixing systems (such as with magnetic mixers attached to the bottom).
All the production stages of the technology, from the laboratory stage all way to the full-scale production system, are also Atex certified. The current certification covers Zone 1 for gas from the Temperature class T4 on. Continuous development shall also make it possible to offer an Atex Zone 0 version in the future. Additionally, all systems are EMC tested, provide IP protection, and the company is ISO9001 certified.
® BeatBrogli, Former Manager of Business Unit FUNDAMIX DrM, Dr. Mueller AG
Carlo Castaldi, Head of FUNDAMIX Business Unit DrM, Dr. Mueller AG
https://drm.ch/wp-content/uploads/2015/09/cropped-logo-for-blog.png512512Bruno Silva/wp-content/uploads/2015/09/logo-for-blog.pngBruno Silva2016-11-25 15:45:212018-04-10 10:47:14Shaken, not stirred
In many chemical processes, the filtration step is considered a bottleneck. Therefore a properly designed filter that factors in its sizing is critical for successful plant operation.
In addition to DrM’s extensive filtration experience and know-how in hundreds of different processes which DrM has acquired as a result of its 3000 filter references, DrM is capable of supplying a wide array of pilot filters ranging from lab scale (0.012 m2 filtration area) to industrial production scale (50.7m2 filtration area).
Many conclusions can be drawn as a result of observing the following 8 pilot testing aspects:
1. An accurate flux rate per m2, essential in order to properly size an industrial filter, can be determined
2. The best performing filter cloth can be selected as a result of observing filtrate quality
3. The determination of filter cake thickness
and dehydration potential, as well as filter cake discharge behavior (the latter, in the case of the FUNDABAC® filter)
4. The performance of filter cake washing, if required for the process
5. The determination of optimal filter cake formation
6. Solids concentration or Total Suspended Solids (TSS), in the case of CONTIBAC® slurry discharge
7. Determination of an optimal cloth cleaning procedure to ensure original flow rate repeatability, batch after batch to ensure a much longer cloth life time
8. Cake discharge procedure as a result of cake discharge observation
DrM has recently developed a new test software in which the most important parameters for filtration unit design are highlighted. The parameters include:
– Required flow rate to correctly size a filter
– Cake thickness and dryness to obtain an accurate estimate of waste associated costs or alternatively the design of post treatment driers
– Optimum total cycle time considering both filtration and down times (filter filling, draining, drying, washing and cake discharge)
Once key parameters are known, industrial filter sizing for optimal operation can be determined accordingly.
https://drm.ch/wp-content/uploads/2015/09/logo-for-blog.png150150Carlo Castaldi/wp-content/uploads/2015/09/logo-for-blog.pngCarlo Castaldi2016-09-27 15:44:162018-04-10 10:43:21DrM Filter Testing Pilot Plants & Scale Up
https://drm.ch/wp-content/uploads/2015/09/logo-for-blog.png150150Carlo Castaldi/wp-content/uploads/2015/09/logo-for-blog.pngCarlo Castaldi2016-09-27 15:42:322017-07-12 15:48:43The role of filtration in water conservation
The number of people with diabetes has risen from 108 million in 1980 to 422 million in 2014. This number is predicted to double in the next 20 years according to the World Health Organization. It is not surprising that the pharmaceutical industry is currently investing billions of dollars to increase production capacity to cover this steadily increasing demand of insulin.
Synthesizing human insulin is a multi-step biochemical process that depends on basic recombinant DNA techniques. One small segment of human DNA carries the code for the protein insulin. Manufacturers manipulate the biological precursor to insulin, so that it grows inside simple bacteria cell suspension.
After extraction, insulin is crystallized and the suspension containing the crystals is transferred to a vial filling station. Proper mixing of the insulin suspension is critical to maintain a homogeneous concentration until the very end of the process at which time vials are filled.
One third of DrM FUNDAMIX® units produced are currently delivered to new insulin production facilities positioned globally. Insulin crystals are polymorphic, ranging in size from 50 – 100 microns. These crystals are subject to degradation if exposed to high shear forces. DrM FUNDAMIX®, with its low shear force, is the perfect solution to keep insulin in a homogenous suspension without degradation of its active enzyme structure.
Another major advantage of DrM FUNDAMIX® for insulin producers is low heel volume resulting from the capability of positioning the mixing plate in the very bottom of the mixing vessel. Since the mixing plate can be installed much lower than the impeller of a rotating mixer, the non-mixable residual volume of each batch is minimized and product waste is virtually nonexistent. Insulin producers can count on the FUNDAMIX® Vibromixer to maximize yields.
https://drm.ch/wp-content/uploads/2015/09/logo-for-blog.png150150Carlo Castaldi/wp-content/uploads/2015/09/logo-for-blog.pngCarlo Castaldi2016-08-31 06:41:202017-07-12 15:52:24Increasing Production Yield Via the Optimization of Mixing Efficiency: Insulin Mixing Case Study
The extraction of natural gas requires the removal of suspended solids from the feed stream. Generally, these streams can be grouped as follows:
Produced Water (PW) and dirty liquid streams resulting from pipeline pigging operations
Rich monoethylene glycol (MEG) recycle streams which contain various salts from the produced water. The injection of MEG at the well head is the most common method to prevent formation of hydrates and avoid pipeline blockage. Hydrate inhibition is specifically requested when low temperatures are involved. Increased activities in offshore and deep sea drilling, where lower temperatures and longer pipelines to shore result in a significantly increased risk of hydrate formation, also triggered demand for MEG injection systems.
Hydrocarbon condensate which carry over solids from the slug catcher may also require further treatment.
The conventional FUNDABAC® filter is a sophisticated system capable of removing suspended solids down to 1 µm and smaller, is fully automatic and requires minimal operator intervention and maintenance expenditures.
The dry discharge capability of the FUNDABAC® filter allows for the disposal of a 50-70% dry cake and minimizes disposal requirements. Dangerous substances such as Hg, H2S and NORMs can be safely handled as a result of the fully enclosed design.
Filter aid can be used in situations where the process medium is difficult to filter, thus making FUNDABAC® filters suitable both for normal operation routines and for periodic, intermittent operations when solids generated by the system and their tendency to foul increase dramatically (e.g. pigging). In some cases an automatic filter such as the FUNDABAC® may not be economically cost justifiable. Below a specific solid load, the OPEX of filter systems using disposable media (e.g. manual cartridge filters) may be desirable. This factor, coupled with a relative lower CAPEX, makes these systems more cost attractive.
In addition to being able to supply technically sophisticated FUNDABAC® filters, DrM also offers its customers cartridge type filters. DrM’s extensive know-how in solid-liquid separation processes puts DrM in the unique position to propose the most cost-effective filtration solution for a given set of application operating parameters. DrM’s recommendations always take both CAPEX and OPEX into account.
DrM is committed to the continuous development of its cartridge filter design and aims to minimize operator exposure to harmful substances, often an issue when disposable elements need to be replaced. Information about DrM’s cartridge elements and unique housing design can be found below or by contacting DrM.
DrM technical sales representatives are often asked to provide a rough cost impact study that compares its cartridge filters to its fully automatic FUNDABAC® filters. It is clear that due to design specifications and materials there is a broad range of variables impacting CAPEX. By creating sets of assumptions however, we can project figures that can give a general indication of CAPEX and OPEX, as per example on the next page.
Input figures and life time cost calculations for some cases
Please note that above figures do not take into consideration the disposal cost of either the solids cake discharged from a FUNDABAC® Filter or alternatively filter cartridges.
Operating costs are also not considered in the above comparative analysis. It should be assumed that both of those cost drivers will favour of the FUNDABAC® Filter due to its automation and lower solid waste production. Geographical location can influence these values significantly. Business operators will likely want to include those numbers in their own calculations.
As expected, the lifetime cost of a cartridge filter system is lower than that of a FUNDABAC® Filter in low solid loading applications (say, below 5’000 kgs/year) since the number of replacement cartridges is fairly proportional to the solid load.
For higher flow and solids concentrations, the FUNDABAC® filter is more cost economical than cartridge filter systems. It should be noted that this analysis only takes CAPEX and OPEX into account. Other factors such as operator and environmental safety, proximity of disposal sites as well as physical space requirements may impact investment decisions.
Looking at past experiences in natural gas extraction plants, we can deduce that for removal of divalent salts from MEG that a FUNDABAC® Filter should be the best filter choice due to the higher solids load, despite the fact that liquid flows are not so high.
For produced water we need to view things differently. When considering both pigging and normal water treatment, a FUNDABAC® filter should be the equipment of choice. It can cope with fluctuating input solid loads and as well, higher concentrations are easily managed. For normal operation however, a cartridge filter system may be good choice.
For hydrocarbon condensate we normally deal with a low solid load and high liquid flows. The final consideration will therefore depend on the detail input data. Here the tendency is towards cartridge filters. However, the operator may also want to consider operator exposure to toxic chemicals and their disposal cost.
As can be seen in the above analysis, filter type selection is not as clear cut as it may first seem. To get a better understanding, input values can be applied to run a cost simulation model which will help in the decision making process. In this regard, DrM can provide valuable input.
https://drm.ch/wp-content/uploads/2015/09/logo-for-blog.png150150Carlo Castaldi/wp-content/uploads/2015/09/logo-for-blog.pngCarlo Castaldi2016-04-12 14:26:052017-07-13 14:38:59Selection of equipment for solids removal in natural gas extraction operations - CAPEX vs. OPEX considerations
DrM, Dr. Mueller AG
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Fax: +41 44 921 2131 email@example.com
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DrM, Dr. Mueller AG
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Tel.: +60 3 8940 4917
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