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Woven Filter Media


woven filter media
    filter media
  • The selected materials in a filter that form the barrier to the passage of filterable suspended solids or dissolved molecules. Filter media are used to remove undesirable materials, tastes and odors from a water supply.
  • Material through which water, wastewater, or other liquid is passed for the purpose of purification, treatment, or conditioning. (2) A cloth or metal material of some appropriate design used to intercept sludge solids in sludge filtration.
  • device that uses materials designed to treat effluent by reducing BOD and/or removing suspended solids in an unsaturated environment; biological treatment is facilitated via microbial growth on the surface of the media.
    woven
  • (weave) interlace by or as if by weaving
  • (of fabric) Formed by interlacing long threads passing in one direction with others at a right angle to them
  • (of basketwork or a wreath) Made by interlacing items such as cane, stems, flowers, or leaves
  • (of a complex story or pattern) Made in a specified way from a number of interconnected elements
  • made or constructed by interlacing threads or strips of material or other elements into a whole; "woven fabrics"; "woven baskets"; "the incidents woven into the story"; "folk songs woven into a symphony"
  • (weave) pattern of weaving or structure of a fabric
woven filter media - Handbook of
Handbook of Nonwoven Filter Media
Handbook of Nonwoven Filter Media
The increasing importance of nonwoven filter media is due in part to their versatility: they are used in the pre-filtration of liquids, protection of membrane filters, gaseous filtration, the automotive industry, air purification, wet filtration and many household uses. Despite this, no comprehensive account of these media has existed until now.

Irwin (Marshall) Hutten is well-known throughout the nonwoven industry and brings enormous experience and knowledge to this Handbook.

All aspects of the properties, formation, materials, types of filters, applications, test-methods and standards are to be found within this volume.

* Provides practical advice on applications of nonwoven filter media
* Discusses in detail the raw materials and manufacturing process
* Offers definitions and classifications for nonwoven filter media

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Bamboo-good luck plant four
Bamboo-good luck plant four
Lucky Bamboo stalks tied with red ribbon symbolizing fire, Kept near window in a glass bowl with water on a woven bamboo mat. Common name: Good Luck Bamboo Scientific classification: Kingdom: Plantae (unranked): Angiosperms (unranked): Monocots Order: Asparagales Family: Ruscaceae Genus: Dracaena Species: D. sanderiana Binomial name: Dracaena sanderiana If you are looking for a plant that is beautiful, easy to grow and symbolizes good fortune, a Lucky Bamboo plant is the perfect choice. Known as Lucky Bamboo for centuries, this tough resilient plant is actually Dracaena sanderiana, a member of the lily family. A tropical plant, it is native to the rain forests of Cameroon, Africa and Southeast Asia. Lucky Bamboo and Feng Shui: One of the most popular feng shui cures, Lucky Bamboo activates stagnant energy and enhances the flow of positive energy, or auspicious chi, throughout your home or workplace. An important part of feng shui, lucky bamboo plants are said to bring good luck and fortune, especially if the plants were given as gifts. It is important to take proper care of your Lucky Bamboo ensuring its health and vitality. A strong symbol of good luck, Lucky Bamboo signifies good fortune, health and prosperity. Used in feng shui, a plant usually has a combination of all the five elements which include: * Wood - The bamboo plant * Earth - The stones or pebbles * Metal - The container itself (if it is made of glass is a metal element) or you can attach a small metal figure or coin to the container * Water - The water in which the Lucky Bamboo plant grows * Fire - A red ribbon tied around the bamboo stalks or the container itself The Meaning of the Number of Stalks: Each beautiful arrangement of Lucky Bamboo has a specific number of stalks. According to traditions dating from the ancient Chinese, the number of stalks in a bamboo arrangement has a significant meaning and affects different areas of your life. * One stalk - A meaningful and simple life and overall good fortune * Two stalks - Happy relationships, luck in love and double luck * Three stalks - Happiness, prosperity and longevity * Three stalks with a curly stalk in the middle - Wealth (the curly stalk signifies money) * Four stalks - Creativity and successful academic achievement and good luck with love * Five stalks - A balance of good luck in all aspects of life, a life of happiness, each stalk represents one of the five parts of life. * Six stalks - A flow of good luck, easy money and wealth from favorable conditions * Seven stalks - Good luck in relationships; good health * Eight stalks - Fertility and good luck to thrive and grow * Nine stalks - Overall good health, prosperity and a successful love life * Ten stalks - A complete and fulfilling life * Eleven stalks - General good luck in all aspects of life * Twenty-one stalks - Offers an all purpose blessing that is very powerful * A Lucky Log - Lucky Bamboo leaves keep sprouting from the log signifying a strong life. This is a popular way of wishing someone a strong successful life or a prosperous business. Lucky or not, bamboo or not, a Lucky Bamboo plant is very elegant and attractive, and extremely easy to care for. These tough stalks can survive in vases of pure water or in soil, and in a wide variety of light conditions. Even a poorly kept lucky bamboo plant will live for a long time before it finally succumbs. Light: Lucky bamboo prefer bright, filtered sunlight, such as found under a rain forest canopy. Avoid direct sunlight as it will scorch the leaves. They are more tolerant of too little light than too much. Watering: Lucky bamboo can grow indefinitely in a simple vase filled with pebbles (for support) and at least an inch of water. However, they are very sensitive to chlorine and other chemicals commonly found in tap water. Water your lucky bamboo only with bottled or distilled water, or tap water that has been left out for 24 hours to allow the chlorine to evaporate. Healthy lucky bamboo roots are red, so don't be alarmed in a glass vase if you can see red roots. Finally, good hygiene recommends that you change the water weekly. Temperature: Lucky bamboo likes warmer temperatures of between 65?F and 90?F. Do not place the plants in front of air conditioning or heating vents. Potting Media: In addition to water, lucky bamboo can be grown in a well-drained, rich potting soil. Keep the soil moist, but not soaking. Fertilizer: Plants grown in water will only need to be fed every other month or so, using a very weak liquid fertilizer. A single drop of liquid fertilizer is plenty for most lucky bamboo arrangements. Alternatively, specialty lucky bamboo fertilizers are available. Curly Lucky Bamboo Stalks Lucky Bamboo stalks do not natura
A rare white beauty... Calathea warscewiczii
A rare white beauty... Calathea warscewiczii
Explore Nov 1, 2010 #303 White, waxy and brilliantly beautiful! Besides attractive leaves, Calathea warscewiczii also produces showy cone-like inflorescences. The bracts that cover the cone are creamy white in color when they first emerge and gradually turn to yellow and take on a pinkish hue with time. They are arranged spirally around the cone and the rims of these bracts fold over the edge, which make the entire cone look somewhat like a rose flower when viewed from the top! Calathea warscewiczii is one fussy prayer plant to grow. It needs bright, filtered sunshine. Direct sun can burn the leaves of this plant. It needs to be grown in an area with high humidity and protection from winds, like the Rare Plant House at Fairchild Tropical Botanic Garden. It is also picky about the medium it's grown in. It grows best in a well-drained mix rich in organic matter. The fibrous roots need to be in contact with moist soil at all times. Mulch generously to keep the roots moist and cool. Waterlogged conditions should also be avoided as roots can rot. A prayer plant relative and a member of the Marantaceae family, this plant has a curious habit of folding up its leaves as if one puts two hands together during prayer when night falls. This herbaceous plant is native to Costa Rica and Nicaragua and produces lanceoate leaves that have a dark green background and an attractive fishtail pattern on the upperside of the leaves. If conditions are optimal, the leaves that are covered with fine silvery hairs leaves, which make them furry to touch, can grow up to almost one foot long. The leaves have a maroon colored underside. Calathea warscewiczii Rare Plant House, Fairchild Tropical Botanic Garden, Miami, FL For more unusual exotics, see my set Fairchild Tropical Botanic Garden.

woven filter media
woven filter media
Collection efficiency of a woven filter made of multifiber yarn: [An article from: Journal of Aerosol Science]
This digital document is a journal article from Journal of Aerosol Science, published by Elsevier in 2006. The article is delivered in HTML format and is available in your Amazon.com Media Library immediately after purchase. You can view it with any web browser.

Description:
Due to their good adsorption capacities, woven activated carbon filters are promising materials for the removal of volatile organic compounds (VOC) and odors in air treatment applications. As these fibrous media can easily be implemented in various filtration configurations, their use in a combined filter device for VOC and particulate matter (PM) removal is considered. For this purpose, experiments are performed to characterize their collection efficiencies versus particle size and mass loading for the removal of particulate matter smaller than 10@mm. The specific fiber arrangement, due to multi-fiber yarn weaving, prevents the use of initial collection efficiency models developed for non-woven media. This study aims to characterize collection efficiency during loading and to model initial collection efficiency in a woven structure made of multi-fiber yarns.

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