Glossary of Fuel Cell Terms - H - Heating Value

Heating Value

The heating value (TOTAL) (ΔHc0) is the energy released as heat when a compound undergoes complete combustion with oxygen. (see also Higher heating value (HHV) and Lower heating value) (LHV).

Read more about this topic:  Glossary Of Fuel Cell Terms, H

Other articles related to "heating, heating value, heating values":

Shale Oil Extraction - In Situ Technologies - ExxonMobil Electrofrac
... ExxonMobil's in situ technology (ExxonMobil Electrofrac) uses electrical heating with elements of both wall conduction and volumetric heating methods ... created in the oil shale formation which then forms a heating element ... Heating wells are placed in a parallel row with a second horizontal well intersecting them at their toe ...
Heat Of Combustion - Heating Value - Accounting For Moisture
... AR, MF, and MAF are commonly used for indicating the heating values of coal AR (As Received) indicates that the fuel heating value has been measured with all moisture and ash forming minerals present ... Moisture Free) or Dry indicates that the fuel heating value has been measured after the fuel has been dried of all inherent moisture but still retaining its ... MAF (Moisture and Ash Free) or DAF (Dry and Ash Free) indicates that the fuel heating value has been measured in the absence of inherent moisture and ...
Screen Heating
... series of European patents around 1924, when the thought of electrically heating the wire cloth for screens was considered ... The first commercially available screen heating system was developed in 1947 by F.R ... The first applications of the screen heating system were limited almost exclusively to the clay industry, though it did not take long for other applications, in a variety of industries, to be identified ...
Steam Heating
... For articles on Steam heating see District heating Geothermal heating Heating system Seattle Steam Company Steam generator (railroad) ...

Famous quotes containing the word heating:

    If the factory people outside the colleges live under the discipline of narrow means, the people inside live under almost every other kind of discipline except that of narrow means—from the fruity austerities of learning, through the iron rations of English gentlemanhood, down to the modest disadvantages of occupying cold stone buildings without central heating and having to cross two or three quadrangles to take a bath.
    Margaret Halsey (b. 1910)