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  • Work Safely with Nanomaterials

    OSHA provides basic information on potential hazards associated with nanotechnology.

    Lynn L. Bergeson, regulatory editor
  • Work On Workarounds

    Treat them as problems that can compromise plant safety.

    Dirk Willard, Contributing Editor
  • Woody Biomass Yields BTX

    Process combines gasification of lignocellulose biomass with Fischer-Tropsch synthesis and aromatization to produce benzene, toluene and xylene at high yields.

    Chemical Processing Staff
  • WirelessHART Successfully Handles Control

    Tests on stripper and absorber show results rival those with wired devices.

    Frank Seibert, University of Texas at Austin, and Terry Blevins, Emerson Process Management
  • Wireless: Ready or not

    A lively discussion of the current role of wireless in online condition monitoring.

  • Wireless | The brave new world of RFID | Chemical Processing

    Radio-frequency identification (RFID) technology, writes Agnes Shanley, is not only being evaluated or implemented by more companies for supply-chain management and security, it lets companies spy on employees or customers.

    Agnes Shanley
  • Wireless wins wider role

    Wireless is poised for a big breakthrough in plant operations because of its ease of use, safety and potential for energy savings.

    C. Kenna Amos, contributing editor
  • Wireless Starts to Mesh

    Plants are taking a broader view of the role of the technology

    C. Kenna Amos, contributing editor
  • Wireless Proves its Worth

    Plant's early experience leads to high value applications.

    Tim Gerami, PPG Industries, and Jerry Moon, Emerson Process Management
  • Wireless proponents take HART

    More chemical plants are expected to go wireless with the introduction of the new wireless protocol for HART devices.

    C. Kenna Amos, contributing editor
  • Wireless finds its calling

    For maintenance and condition-monitoring, wireless technology offers much more than just reducing or eliminating costs. However, wireless also requires an integrated infrastructure approach rather than independent, proprietary point solutions.

  • Wireless devices may get a shake up

    Last month’s ISA Expo in Houston clearly showed how much attention wireless technology is attracting. However, concern about the reliability and life of batteries remains an issue. That’s why harvested or scavenged power is attracting interest.

    Mark Rosenzweig, editor in chief
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