By T E. Thorpe
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Extra resources for A Dictionary of Applied Chemistry
C. present, prevent the temperature rising to any slate, hurtful extent. Figs. 24 and 25 show a front elevation and a sectional elevation of these chambers. The gas enters from pipe A into the top of the first chamber, and travels down over the shelves in it as is shown by the arrows in Fig. 25. From the bottom of chamber 1 the gases pass into the bottom of chamber 2, thence upwards over the shelves as in chamber 1. 29 CHLORINE. A block of such chambers containing 14 chambers, each with 16 shelves, will produce 25-30 tons of bleaching powder per week.
The apparatus in which the chlorine is brought into contact with the slaked lime varies with the concentration of the chlorine gas to be treated. c. Cl, simple chambers or boxes of large size are used, on the floor of which is spread a layer of lime. The chambers or boxes were formerly often made of tarred wood, masonry, or stone For the ordinary strong chlorine gas, flags. these have been in England universally replaced by large chambers of about 6 feet in height, so that a man can work inside them, of a width of from 10 to 20 feet and more, and up to 100 feet long.
Ought to range from 480 to 500. When the gases leave the decomposer, they consist of a mixture of HC1, free Cl, and steam. In the best case, two-thirds of the HC1 is converted into chlorine, but sometimes only one hah*. They are now cooled by passing through a long string of earthenware or glass pipes, and are then freed from HC1 by washing with water in the ordinary acid condensers, consisting of stono charge. The quantity of air necessary to form chlorine enters through the joints of the doors and dampers.
A Dictionary of Applied Chemistry by T E. Thorpe