Release and Absorption of Energy
A typical pipework layout, with controls, for a gas-fired atmospheric burner attached to a domestic boiler is shown in figure 4.1. An atmospheric burner is one in which the air for combustion is naturally aspirated and the pressure inside the boiler combustion chamber is just below atmospheric. The inclusion of a draught diverter in the flueway just above the boiler ensures that any change in the draught pressure which may occur will not materially alter the pressure inside the boiler combustion chamber, or (in the case of an increase in pressure) extinguish the main flame and/or the pilot light.
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- 4.1.National Coal Board/British Coal. Details of Industrial Solid Fuel Plant. Technical literature, 1965–95. Past publications of British Coal may be obtained from the Publications Section, College of Fuel Technology, and British Coal, Hobart House, Grosvenor Place, London SW1X 7AE.Google Scholar
- 4.2.CIBSE Guide, Vol. B, 1986, sections B13 and 45. CIBSE, Delta House, 222 Balham High Road, London SW12 9BS.Google Scholar
- 4.3.British Coal Research Establishment. The British Coal Topping Cycle. Stoke Orchard, Cheltenham, Gloucestershire GL52 4RZ.Google Scholar
- 4.4.Teekoram A. Boilers take the knocks. CIBSE Journal, December 1992.Google Scholar
- 4.5.National Power and Powergen. The First Share Prospectus, 1991.Google Scholar
- 4.6.British Gas. Gas in Housing — A Technical Guide, 1994.Google Scholar