Explore the science behind settling velocity and learn how the inclined plate settler can reduce volume by up to 80%
Ft. Lauderdale, FL (PRWEB) - Parkson Corporation is pleased to announce the release of the latest video in the Parkson University video series: "Stokes’ Law and How Inclined Plate Settlers Work." In this video, we explain the curious science that is behind the inclined plate settler.
Inclined plate settlers are utilized for liquid-solids separation in both municipal and industrial water and wastewater treatment. But what makes these particles settle faster on an incline rather than vertically? And what correlation does this have with cycling and NASCAR racing?
Through an interesting experiment, we simply explain settling time and why it is reduced when the distance the particle settles is reduced. A review of settling velocity and Stokes' Law ultimately explains how inclined plate settlers can reduce volume by up to 80% and take up 20% of the size of traditional clarifiers. Additional benefits include cost savings, greater flow rates and a time-efficient clarification process.
Be sure to subscribe, share, comment and look for more videos to come. For any additional information, please contact Lydia Ebert at firstname.lastname@example.org.
About Parkson Corporation:
Parkson Corporation, with offices in Fort Lauderdale, FL; Golden, CO; Chicago, IL; Kansas City, MO; and Dubai, UAE, is a supplier of equipment and solutions for potable water, process water, and industrial and municipal wastewater applications. Parkson designs, engineers, assembles and manufactures the products it sells into the municipal wastewater and industrial wastewater segments. Its factories and warehouses are located throughout the U.S. The company was founded in 1960 and has been owned by Axel Johnson Inc. since 1967.
About Parkson University:
This educational series, created by the innovative engineers at Parkson, reviews the basics of water / wastewater treatment and is geared towards both beginners and experienced industry professionals. While there are numerous resources for industry operators, engineers, students and the public to learn about wastewater treatment, many of these sources fail to start at the beginning and teach from the ground up. This video series does the opposite, starting with the very basics and working up through much more technical subjects and the science of treatment, explained simply.