the liquid that separates from a vapor during condensation. ( 099)
The liquid formed by the condensation of a vapor or gas; specifically, the hydrocarbon liquid separated from natural gas because of changes in temperature and pressure when the gas from the reservoir was delivered to the surface separators. Condensate remains a liquid at atmospheric temperature and pressure.
A light hydrocarbon liquid derived from produced or separated gas, composed largely of methane, ethane, propane, butane and pentane.
Result of the condensation absorbed by the coil whoever being colder the pervading air, condenses the humidity of the air in water.
refers to hydrocarbons associated with natural gas which are liquid under surface conditions but gaseous in the reservoir before extraction.
liquid water formed by condensation of steam.
Moisture which is recovered from humidity when warm air is cooled.(Added: 8-Sep-1999 Rating: 0 Votes: 0)
Liquid hydrocarbons separated from natural gas, usually by cooling.
Hydrocarbon liquids that exist in gaseous form in the reservoir but condense to liquids as the gas flows to the surface.
A kind of particle which requires adding water.
Liquid hydrocarbons originally in the gaseous phase.
the liquid formed by the condensation of a vapor, e.g., moisture on cold window glass, or dew
Light liquid hydrocarbons. As they exist in nature, condensates are produced in natural gas mixtures and separated from the gases by absorption, refrigeration and other extraction processes.
Product obtained by cooling a vapor, such as it is converted either to a liquid or a solid.
The liquid resulting when a vapour is subjected to cooling or application of pressure. Also, liquid hydrocarbons condensed from gas and oil wells.
The liquid resulting when water vapor contacts a cool surface; also the liquid resulting when a vaporized working fluid (such as a refrigerant) is cooled. It's the water that remains when all the energy has been used up.
Liquid mixture of pentane and higher hydrocarbons.
Liquid water obtained by cooling the steam (overheads) produced in an evaporator system.
Water vapor that separates from products of combustion due to a reduction in heating surface temperatures to below the dew point of surrounding air.
This occurs mainly in the evaporator coils when the refrigerant evaporates into a vapor after heat is absorbed from room air. Warm room air is circulated here in order to cool it and it is this change in the temperature that results in vapor condensing into a liquid. To learn more about how air conditioners work click here.
Condensate is formed when "heavy" hydrocarbons, such as ethane, propane, butane, and pentane condense as pressure suddenly drops at the surface. Separators are used to remove condensate from natural gas.
Petroleum which is gaseous in the reservoir but condense to form a liquid as they rise to the surface where pressure is less
Vapor that liquefies due to the lowering of its temperature to the saturation point.
Condensed steam, usually recirculated back to the boiler again.
That moisture that is recovered from humidity when the air is cooled.(Added: 8-Sep-1999 Rating: 0 Votes: 0)
Any mixture of relatively light hydrocarbons which remain liquid at normal temperature and pressure. Condensate generally appears when gas is drawn from a well and its temperature and pressure change sufficiently for some of it to become liquid petroleum.
a natural gas liquid produced from a deep well where temperature and pressure are high. Gas condenses as it rises up the well bore and reaches the surface as condensate. It also separates out naturally in pipelines or in a separation plant.
Water that is removed from air as it is being cooled.
The liquid that separates from gas (including flue gas) due to a reduction in temperature.
1.Liquid formed when warm landfill gas cools as it travels through a collection system. 2. Water created by cooling steam or water vapor.
the liquid resulting from the condensation of a gas or vapor.
Vapor that is turned into a liquid as its temperature is lowered.
condensed material, e.g. liquid water or ice .
water, or the moisture removed from the air when the air is cooled
Liquids recovered during the production of natural gas, consisting primarily of pentane and heavier hydrocarbons.
Condensed material resulting in water or ice based on temperature.
The liquid resulting when a vapor is cooled and/or when its pressure is increased.
A term used to describe light liquid hydrocarbons separated from crude oil after production and sold separately.
Mixture of pentanes and heavier hydrocarbons that may be contaminated with sulfur compounds and is recovered or recoverable form an underground reservoir. It is gaseous in its virgin state but is liquid under the conditions at which its volume is measured.
Water obtained through evaporation and subsequent condensation. Usually the water resulting from condensing steam (generated by a boiler).
Clean water that is the working fluid used in the boilers to produce steam. This water is recirculated through the boiler and turbine cycle, repeatedly heated into steam and cooled back into water in the process.
Light hydrocarbon fractions produced with natural gas which condense into liquid at normal temperatures and pressures associated with surface production equipment.
Hydrocarbons which are in the gaseous state under reservoir conditions and which become liquid when temperature or pressure is reduced. A mixture of pentanes and higher hydrocarbons.
Liquid fuel obtained by burning gas or vapor produced from oil and gas wells.
water vapor condensing into water.
1. The liquid product of a condensing cycle. 2. A light hydrocarbon mixture formed by expanding and cooling gas in a gas-recycling plant to produce a liquid output.
Liquid hydrocarbons associated with the production of a primarily natural gas reserve
Condensate is the liquid formed from a vapor (gas) or a solid formed from a liquid through a chemical phase change. For instance, water condensate forms on the can of a cold soda as it sits at room temperature in a humid environment.
The liquid formed from water vapour in the air because of a drop in the air temperature and/or an increase in pressure.
Light liquid hydrocarbons separated from crude oil or natural gas during the production process.
hydrocarbons which are gaseous in a reservoir, but which condense to form a liquid as they rise to the surface where the pressure is much less.
Water which has condensed from vapor, either on the outside of a cooling or dehumidifying coil, or on the inside of a steam heating coil.
A low-density, high-API gravity liquid hydrocarbon phase that generally occurs in association with natural gas. Its presence as a liquid phase depends on temperature and pressure conditions in the reservoir allowing condensation of liquid from vapour. The production of condensate reservoirs can be complicated because of the pressure sensitivity of some condensates: During production, there is a risk of the condensate changing from gas to liquid if the reservoir pressure drops below the dew point during production. Reservoir pressure can be maintained by fluid injection if gas production is preferable to liquid production. Gas produced in association with condensate is called wet gas. The API gravity of condensate is typically 50 degrees to 120 degrees
Any material that has condensed from a gaseous phase into a liquid phase. Usually refers to water that has condensed from steam in a heat exchange process.
Condensed water resulting from the removal of latent heat from steam.
Substances which, when being cooled, have condensed from gas to liquid form, e.g. steam which has condensed to water.
Water obtained by condensation of steam or water vapor.
A natural gas liquid recovered from associated and nonassociated gas wells from lease separators or field facilities, reported in barrels of 42 U.S. gallons at atmospheric pressure and 60 degrees Fahrenheit.
The liquid product that results from distillation.
The liquid that condenses from a gas (including flue gas) caused by a reduction in temperature.
Water that is the product of condensation from steam.