Forney duct burners are used in various applications including:
Forney duct burners provide clean combustion for supplemental firing of turbine exhaust gas, fresh air, and other process streams. Forney incorporates solid engineering and structural design with durable materials to deliver superior quality. From high temperature applications to repeatedly cycled units, Forney selects the right design and correct material for varying conditions. Stainless steel construction provides long equipment life for components in the exhaust gas stream, including stabilizers, fuel manifolds, baffles and igniters.
Forney’s duct burner firing history dates back to the 1960’s and has expanded to the variety of duct burner designs offered today. These include the adVantage®, Modified adVantage®, Conventional, and Compact duct burner designs. Each design is unique to the conditions and environment presented. Forney engineers select the appropriate design given the spacing and design constraints. The adVantage® and modified adVantage® duct burner are used in applications with high water content when emissions are a concern. The Conventional and Compact duct burner designs provide flexible solutions for smaller duct sizes.
Forney offers a versatile line of duct burner solutions to meet the ever changing demands for today’s power and industrial markets. Forney’s range of duct burner designs allow users to accommodate for every environment. Forney duct burners can be found in all markets from large cogeneration plants and refineries to hotels and colleges.
The proven experience, flexible designs, and durable construction make Forney the best investment in duct burners.
Forney supplies a complete scope of equipment with our duct burner system.
Forney duct burners offer customized solutions with flexible operating conditions.
Heat Input: 10 – 1,100 MMBtu/hr, LHV
Inlet Exhaust Gas Flow: 30,000 – 5,750,000 lbs/hr
Inlet Exhaust Gas Temperature: up to 1,250°F
Depending on specific emission requirements, augmenting air may be required when inlet oxygen levels and/or turbine exhaust gas (TEG) temperatures are very low. Even temperature distribution is key to system performance and is highly influenced by the uniformity of the combustion air / TEG velocity profile. Typical exhaust gas distribution to the duct burner should be a minimum of ±20% of the average velocity over 90% of the duct cross section.
Duct Burner Technical Bulletin
Publication Number 404004-06