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SOLUTIONS: DISPER  

solutions

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DEMO

 

COMMANDS:

Input data I

Input data II

Input data III

Input data IV

average

Import

commands

 

ALGORITHMS:

Algorithms I

Algorithms II

Algorithms III

Algorithms IV

Algorithms V

Algorithms VI

Algorithms VII

Algorithms VIII

Algorithms IX

Algorithms X

 

EMISSIONS:

Emissions I

Emissions II

Emissions III

Pollutants I

Pollutants II

 

GRAPHS:

Graphs I 

Graphs II

Graphs III 

Graphs IV

 

     

Input data IV ˇ DISPER software

                 

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Ambient data:

Ambient conditions are defined by the land and atmospheric conditions in the vicinity of the pollutant emission. This Menu lists: Meteorology and Topographic lines.

Meteorology: DISPER analyses, as all mixing zone evaluations, are usually carried out under the assumption of steady-state ambient conditions. If you click this command, the next dialog box is shown:

 

 

The necessary data in the Meteorology command is:

Pasquill stability: Classification scheme that describes the degree of atmospheric turbulence. Categories range from extremely unstable (A=1) to extremely stable (F=6). Unstable conditions promote the rapid dispersion of atmospheric contaminants and result in lower air concentrations compared with stable conditions.

Wind speed at reference anemometer height (m/s): The measurement of wind speeds is usually done using a cup anemometer. The cup anemometer has a vertical axis. The number of revolutions per minute is registered electronically.

Wind angle (0 to 360 degrees): It is the horizontal angle of wind measured clockwise from the North (at the window top).

Ambient temperature (K): The temperature of the medium surrounding an object.  This is the air temperature at stack location.

Mixing height (m): Mixing Height is used by meteorologists to quantify the vertical height of mixing in the atmosphere. It is the height at which vertical mixing takes place. There is a smaller volume which the pollutant can be dispersed. There is a seasonal variation of mixing height. For Summer daylight hours maximum mixing height can be a few thousand feet where as for Winter it can be a few hundred feet. It is lowest at night and increases during the day.

Anemometer height (m): This is the ambient temperature at stack location.

RURAL/URBAN option: This is the RURAL/URBAN terrain options.

Obtain K value: With this button, you can estimate the Pasquill stability category if it is unknown. If you know the K value, you don't need to use this command. You can write it directly in the Meteorology window. If you click this button, the next dialog box is shown:

 

 

 

 Input data I - Input data II - Input data III - Input data IV - Temporal average - Import and export data - Software commands

 

 

 

Air pollution map (XY-Plane) produced by continuous discharge in time (three stacks). The red colour represents high pollutant concentrations. Wind: E (90 degrees).

 

Air pollution map (XY-Plane) produced by continuous discharge in time (two stacks). The red colour represents high pollutant concentrations. Wind: S (180 degrees).

 

 

 

Canarina Algoritmos Numéricos, S.L.

Environmental software solutions

Canary Islands, Spain

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CANARINA: Home - Air pollution ˇ DISPER - Noise pollution ˇ CUSTIC - Water pollution ˇ DESCAR - Contact us

DISPER: Air pollution dispersion ˇ DISPER - Solutions - Data - Algorithms - Emissions - Graphs - ISC3 (VOL. 2)

SOLUTIONS: Air pollution dispersion ˇ DISPER - Software solutions - Software advantages - Price - DEMO download

COMMANDS: Input data I - Input data II - Input data III - Input data IV - Temporal average - Import and export data - Software commands

ALGORITHMS: Algorithms I - Algorithms II - Algorithms III - Algorithms IV - Algorithms V Algorithms VI - Algorithms VII - Algorithms VIII - Algorithms IX - Algorithms X

EMISSIONS: Emissions I - Emissions II - Emissions III - Pollutants I - Pollutants II

GRAPHS: Graphs I - Graphs II - Graphs III - Graphs IV