Inverse Problems in Quench Process Design

    Published: Jan 2010

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    A necessity of solving of inverse problems occurs in many branches of industry [1,2]. In general, inverse problems can be defined as problems where the cause is determined based on known results. For example, if four streams join to form a river and four factories are putting known amounts of a pollutant into the streams, it is easy to determine the resultant level of the pollutant in the river. This is a classic direct problem. However, a more difficult problem is to determine how much pollutant each factory introduces into each stream by knowing a total amount of the pollutant measured downstream of the place where the streams flow into the river. This is a classical inverse problem [3]. Obviously, to solve this inverse problem, it is not enough to know the total resultant pollutant. It is necessary to measure the pollution in the river closer to each of the streams.

    Author Information:

    Kobasko, N. I.
    IQ Technologies, Inc.Intensive Technologies Ltd., AkronKyiv, Ohio

    Dobryvechir, V. V.
    IQ Technologies, Inc.Intensive Technologies Ltd., AkronKyiv, Ohio

    Committee/Subcommittee: D02.01

    DOI: 10.1520/MNL12078M

    CrossRef ASTM International is a member of CrossRef.

    ISBN13: 978-0-8031-7019-3