Filson Slurry Reactor

  • Available to be operated in batch or continuously
  • Convenient for temperature and other variate control
  • Extended life for long time use and less maintenance
  • High reaction rate per unit volume of reactor
  • Easy to remove or replace the catalyst when it is invalid

Filson slurry reactor is a typical three-phase reactor which allows gas, liquid and solid reaction at the same time. It has the similar working principle to fluidized bed reactor, in which the gas passes through the solid catalyst particles suspended in the fluid and fulfills the reaction.

  • Construction material: stainless steel, Hastelloy, glass, Titanium
  • Working temperature: 300 – 550℃
  • Inside diameter: 15mm
  • Height: 600mm
  • Dimension ( L x W x H ): 440 x 250 x 750mm
  • Weight: approx. 10kg

Note: specifications listed above are for reference only, more info please consult Filson.

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Filson Slurry Reactor

Custom Slurry Reactor Based on Needs

Filson slurry reactor supports a batch operation or continuous operation. That means you can realize both small scale production and large scale production by using this chemical reactor. Between them, a continuous slurry reactor is more welcomed for its high efficiency and easy operation.

The most frequently used type of Filson slurry reactor is bubble column reactor which contains a sparger at the bottom of the vessel. The porous metal sparger helps distribute gas effectively and uniformly, thus the gas can react with catalyst better and faster.

When it comes to Filson slurry reactor, you might think of a chemical reactor that can used for wastewater treatment, ethylene oxychlorination, olefin polymerization, hydrogenation, oxidation and hydroformylation.

Warm tips when you use Filson slurry reactor:

  • Clean the reactor before using.
  • Check the probes, drain and inlet valves.
  • Fill the catalyst.
  • After using, remember to open the drain valves, remove the catalyst and clean the reactor.

During the operation, you may find problems like hot spot formation, that’s because the temperature is not distrubuted uniformly. More similar questions, please Contact Filson, our professional engineers will solve them.

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