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Graeme W. Norval

ICI Canada Inc., Sheridan Park Research Centre, Mississauga, Ont., Canada L5K 2L3

M. Jane Phillips and Ronald W. Missen

Dept. of Chemical Engineering and Applied Chemistry, University of Toronto, Toronto, Ont., Canada M5S 1A4

William R. Smith

Dept. of Mathematics and Statistics, University of Guelph, Guelph, Ont., Canada N1G 2W1

species) that are within a specified numerical tolerance of equilibrium, as implied

by a given experimental composition. The method also determines a linearly inde-

pendent set of reactions involving these species and the number of stoichiometric

restrictions inherent in the set. This is an aid in reactor modeling, for example, in

the computation of concentration profiles, in examining kinetic schemes or reaction

mechanisms, and in identifying rate-controlling processes. An example involving

the methanol-to-gasoline synthesis is given to illustrate the method.

Introduction

Equilibrium analysis is an important tool in the study of centration profiles for chemically reactive fluid flow, in

reacting systems (Smith and Missen, 1982, 1988). This has been which some reactions are considered to be at equilibrium and

demonstrated, for example, in two cases involving catalysis by others are not. They have illustrated it by application to mod-

the shape-selective zeolite ZSM-5: alkene and alcohol aro- eling the behavior of an internal combustion engine. For use

matization (Norval et al., 1989a), and olefin oligomerization of their method, it is necessary to identify beforehand which

(Norval et al., 1989b). Conventional equilibrium analysis, as reactions are in equilibrium and which need to be treated ki-

in these two cases, considers equilibrium with respect to the netically. They discuss this in terms of fast and slow

set of all specified reacting species of a system and all possible reactions, the former being considered to be at equilibrium.

chemical reactions (that is, full equilibrium). However, in some (They point out that there would be at least a short initial

situations arising in reactor or reaction modeling, partial equi- period in which the equilibrium assumption would not be valid.)

libria may exist in which a subset of species attains equilibrium Instead of a rate criterion, we consider and implement here

within the larger set of reacting species. Furthermore, equilib- an equilibrium criterion based on an analysis of experimental

rium (whether full or partial) may be stoichiometrically re- data.

stricted in that all possible chemical reactions are not involved The system may be multiphase and not just single-phase as

(Cheluget et al., 1987). The usefulness of identifying partial above. For example, Glasscock and Rochelle (1989), in sim-

equilibria stems from at least two considerations: reduction in ulating numerically the absorption of C 0 2 by aqueous di-

the number of rate equations required in reactor modeling, ethanolamine, as in a packed tower reactor, have used equi-

for example, in calculating concentration profiles; and estab- librium in the bulk liquid as a boundary condition in the so-

lishing and examining kinetic schemes and reaction mecha- lution of the diffusion equations for a combined equilibrium/

nisms. mass-transfer model.

Other workers have found it useful to reduce the number The identification of partial equilibria is also useful in es-

of rate equations in reactor modeling. Ramshaw and Cloutman tablishing and testing kinetic schemes and reaction mecha-

(1981) have developed a numerical method for computing con- nisms, which we take to be distinct. A kinetic scheme includes

a set of N reacting species observable in the normal analytical

Correspondence concerning this article should be addressed to R. W. Missen. sense and a number of reaction steps equal to the maximum

number ( R ) of linearly independent chemical equations in-

volving the N species. Thus, a kinetic scheme enables calcu-

lation of the concentration profiles of the observable species When the equality holds, the system is said to be stoichio-

in a reactor through use of a rate equation for each of the metrically unrestricted; if, in addition, R = R ' ,N is a complefe

steps and the necessary transport equations and other infor- stoichiometric matrix for the system, which we denote by N,.

mation. A reaction mechanism, on the other hand, usually When the inequality holds, the system is stoichiometrically

includes transient species such as free radicals in addition to restricted, and the number of stoichiometric restrictions is r,

the Nobservable species, all of which are involved in a number defined by:

of elementary steps/processes usually greater than the maxi-

mum number of linearly independent steps. Such a mechanism r=R-F, (5)

is often less useful (because of lack of sufficient data) for the

phenomenological modeling of a reactor, unless it is reduced Finally, it is useful to consider N , in canonicalform (Smith

to a kinetic scheme, as by, inter alia, application of the steady- and Missen, 1982, p. 24), which implies that each chemical

state hypothesis to the transient species. Equilibrium analysis equation includes at most C+ 1 (that is, N- R + 1) species.

can deal with either of these situations. The canonical form of N , is not unique but depends on the

The purpose of this article is to present a method, together particular choice of Ccomponent species. A computer program

with an algorithm for its implementation, that identifies a (in BASIC) for the computation of a N, in canonical form

subset of species at (that is, within a specified numerical pre- from A has been given previously (Missen and Smith, 1989),

cision of) equilibrium for a given system composition. This and is incorporated in the algorithm used here.

algorithm tests for equilibrium all possible kinetic schemes Full equilibrium involves all N species, whose chemical po-

(that is, sets of R reactions) for which each reaction step in- tentials, p, satisfy the (equilibrium) criterion:

volves at most N- R + 1 species. It also determines the number

of stoichiometric restrictions within the identified subset.

In the following, we first describe quantitatively the dis-

tinction between full and partial equilibrium, and that between

stoichiometrically unrestricted and restricted systems; this in- where AG is the vector of changes in the Gibbs function (free

cludes the working equations as the basis for the algorithm. energy) for the R chemical equations. For convenience, in this

Application of the method is illustrated with an example in- paper, AG and p are dimensionless (the usual quantities divided

volving the methanol-to-gasoline (MTG) synthesis. by RT, where R is the gas constant and T is the temperature).

Partial equilibrium involves N,,( c N ) species whose chemical

potentials satisfy Eq. 6 .

Full and Partial Equilibrium; Stoichiometric Re.

Our method for identifying species in partial equilibrium

strictions

makes use of the freedom granted by the nonuniqueness of N,

Since the method to be presented is based Partially on stoi- in canonical form. ~y selecting different sets of component

chiometric concepts, we first delineate the relevant aspects of species, we obtain different of equations, corresponding

the stoichiometric description of a system (which description to reaction steps in a kinetic scheme. F~~ each of these sets,

is independent of any equilibrium considerations). For a system we test each of the R resulting reaction steps for equilibrium

specified by a list of N species, we define the following (Smith using the given system composition by of the criterion:

and Missen, 1982, Chapter 2). A = @ , , a2, . . . , aN) is the

Mx N formula matrix with elements aki,where aiis the formula

vector of species i , M is the number of elements contained in

the N species, and aki is the subscript to element k in the

molecular formula of species i. Cis the number of components,

defined by: The value of c, depends on the precision of the thermodynamic

and compositional data used in the calculation of AG,. (The

C = rank(A) (1) determination of cJ is described below.) In order to test all

possible reactions, we must evaluate all possible N, matrices.

( C s M ) . N = ( v I , v2, . . . , v R f )is an NxR' stoichiometric Since the number of these may be very large, it is important

matrix with elements vU, where v, is the stoichiometric vector to devise an efficient algorithm for this evaluation (also de-

for chemical equationj,R ' is the number of chemical equations scribed below).

(not necessarily linearly independent), and vIJ is the stoichio- As a result of testing all possible N , matrices against the

metric coefficient of species i in equationj. A and N are related equilibrium criterion 7,we identify N,,species involved in the

by: stoichiometric matrix Neq,of order Neqx Re:, whose columns

contain all the reactions identified to be at equilibrium, such

AN=O (2) that:

F, is the number of stoichiometric degrees of freedom, defined

by

general, a subset of the columns of A. This establishes whether

Equations 2 and 3 imply equilibrium is full, with:

Neq= N (9)

or partial, with

where u, is the lOO(1- 212) percentage point of the normal

Neq< N. (10)

distribution and uAc, is defined by Eq. 16 (Lloyd, 1984, pp.

255-6, A18). Criterion 17 thus defines E, in criterion 7. Finally,

We next eliminate linearly depen$ent reactions from Neqto

substituting Eq. 16 into criterion 17 for a reaction in canonical

produce thestoichiometricmatrixN,,, oforderN,, x Fs,eq,where

form, we obtain:

Fs,e,= rank(N,,) = rank(N,*,)

where E * is a 1umped equilibrium criterion parameter.

The stoichiometry can then be either unrestricted (re,= 0) or Criterion 18 is applied to a given set of compositional data

restricted (re,>0). to calculate Neq,F,,,, and other quantities, over the useful

range of values of E * from 0 to an upper value at which both

Equilibrium Criterion for Imprecise Data N,, and Fs,eqhave attained their limiting values of N and R ,

respectively. (For larger values of E * , the system would be

In general, for a reaction involving N species, we have

determined to be at full unrestricted equilibrium.) Determining

hl this useful range involves exploration of E* over a range of

values ( ~ A E ;k = 1 , 2, ... ,j using the algorithm described

below.

The results of the dependence of the various quantities on

where p,* is the standard chemical potential of species i at ( T, E * can then be used to infer the combinations of u, and u2

P ) , a, is the activity of species i , and x is the vector of mole values which are relevant t o determining the extent of equi-

fractions. We wish to test the null hypothesis that AG, = 0 . For librium in the system (for the given composition). This can

this purpose, we consider the data p,* and a,, and hence AG,, range from complete kinetic control (Neq= 0) through partial

as random variables, and assess the reasonableness of the equilibrium (with or without restrictions) to full restricted equi-

measured values, AG,,,,a,, relative to the null hypothesis, where librium ( Neq= N , F& = R ) .

AG,,,,,, is given by Eq. 13 in the form The use of the algorithm and the interpretation of its results

are illustrated in the example given below.

Algorithm

The set of all possible reactions in canonical form can be

generated by selecting C species (columns of A ) followed by

reduction of A t o unit matrix form, and testing the resulting

where subscripts tab and meas denote values obtained from (N- C) reactions for each selection. The total number of such

the data compilation used and from the experiment, respec- reactions is given by N ! / [ ( C +l)!(N-C- l)!], which is the

tively. We assume that pi* and In a, are independently normally number of ways of selecting C + 1 items from a list of Nitems.

distributed about their means with variances u:; and a:, We implement this section systematically as follows. For

AG, hence follows a normal distribution about its mean with each set of C species, we create a working matrix B; the first

variance uic,. To assign a numerical value to we fur- C columns of B are the formula vectors for the C selected

ther assume that u:;and u f , are constant, and in accord- species (a,,,a,,, . . . , a,J, where il < i,, . . . , < ic; the remaining

ance with Eq. 15, we may write (Lloyd, 1984, p. 36) columns of B are the formula vectors [ a k ) ,where k > ic In-

itially, the first C columns of B are selected as (a,, a,, . . . ,

a,), that is, B = A ; subsequently, B has fewer columns than

A , and B ultimately becomes the matrix (aN-,, u ~ - , + ~. ., , ,

a,).

The number of reactions tested can often be reduced from

The value of *,. must be inferred from the indicated precision the above number as follows. For any given set of C species

of the tabulated data. dna depends on the explicit form of a , with formula matrix A,, Crrank(A,). For many cases,

and requires further consideration, as described specifically in C=rank(Ac) for any selection of C species, and the number

the example below, and more generally in the discussion. of reactions that must be tested is given above. When

We conclude that the hypothesis AG,=O is correct at the C>rank(A,) for some selection of C species, we need only

100(1-2~)0/0significance level, that is, the reaction is at equi- check the reaction involving the initial rank (A,) + 1 species in

librium, if B prior to proceeding t o the next set of C species. All other

possible reactions with these rank (A,) species would be iden- 40

tified in a subsequent test.

35

The steps in the algorithm and the resulting output are as

folIows:

1. Enter the data: A , pmeas,and A* (for example, AE*= 0.001). 25

30/

Set E * = A * .

2. Select Mspecies as a tentative set of components, and hence

form an initial B .

3. Reduce B to unit matrix form to generate a set of R linearly

independent chemical equations forming a complete stoi- l5 0 I Y

chiometric matrix, N,, in canonical form. A byproduct of 0

this is the determination of C= rank(A). 0.01 0.02 0.03 0.04 0.05 0

4. If criterion 18 is satisfied, check if the reaction has been E*

previously identified; if not, store it in Neqand proceed to Figure 1. R&, Nes,and Fs,esas a function of c * in criterion

the next reaction in N,. 18, for Case 6 of Yurchak et al. (1979).

5. If criterion 18 is not satisfied, proceed to the next reaction N = 2 6 , R = 2 3 , rank(.4)=3.

in N,.

6. Repeat steps 2 to 5 until all possible sets of M species have

been tested. I

7. Determine Neq,Fs,eq,and rank (Aeq).

8. Print the results. The output contains the following:

the value of E * ; where pp is the standard chemical potential, P is the pressure,

either: and x, is the mole fraction. The program was run on a Dell

there are no reactions in canonical form satisfying the 425E computer with a Weitek 4167 (25MHz) co-processor run-

equilibrium criterion (if criterion 18 is unsatisfied for all ning MS-DOS, using the QuickBasic 4.5 compiler. For the case

possible sets of M component species). described below, the execution time was 5.5 min, using

or : Ac* = 0.001.

The reactions as identified, corresponding to Neq. Figure 1 shows the dependence of the results on E * for Case

The statement This is a case of full/partial unrestricted/ 6 of Yurchak et al. (1979). As E * increases, Neq approaches

restricted equilibrium. N( = 26), Fs,,qapproaches Fs(= 23), and Re; increases (even-

The matrix N,, in canonical form. tually approaching the value N!/[ ( C + l)! (N-C - l)!]

The number of reactions actually ,tested. = 14,950). For E * >0.028, the system of 26 species is deter-

The values of: N, C=rank(A), Req,Neq,rank(Aeq),Fs,eq. mined to be in full equilibrium for at least one kinetic scheme.

9. If N e q < Nor Fs,eq<R,set E * = E * + A E and

* repeat steps 2 For E * <0.028, the system is in partial equilibrium. Since

to 8. rank(A,,)=3 and Figure 1 shows that Neq-F,,,,>3 for

E * < 0.054, stoichiometric restrictions are present up to this

A computer program written in BASIC implementing this al-

gorithm is available from the authors. value.

To illustrate the implications of the results of Figure 1 for

the precision of the experimental data, we take u,= 1.960,

Example corresponding t o the 95% significance level, and a,,* = 0.001,

To illustrate an application of this method, we consider the inferred from the tabulated data. Then, criterion 18 implies:

MTG synthesis. The chemistry and catalysis of MTG have if uln.>0.027 (corresponding to E* >0.054),the data are not

been reviewed by Chang (1983). Methanol is converted to a sufficiently precise to indicate anything other than full unre-

mixture of C, - Cloaromatic and C1- Cloaliphatic hydrocar- stricted equilibrium; if 0.027> uln .>0.014 (the latter corre-

bons and water over zeolite H-ZSM-5 at temperatures between sponding to ~ * = 0 . 0 2 8 ) ,the data can only indicate full

650 and 800 K and pressures between 0.1 and 2.5 MPa. equilibrium with restrictions. If the data are sufficiently precise

We have tested the product distributions reported by Yur- (gino < 0.014), partial restricted equilibrium is indicated and

chak et al. (1979, Tables 111 and IV) for partial equilibria using further analysis is warranted.

criterion 18. These data were obtained at = 700 K and 2.1 MPa To illustrate such a further analysis, we consider c * = 0.020,

for 6 cases: for two values of time-on-stream (tos) for each of corresponding to uln r? = 0.01. Table 1 lists the 13 ( R e q )re-

3 cases (fresh catalyst, six-times regenerated catalyst, and nine- actions identified, corresponding to Neq,involving N,, = 21

times regenerated catalyst). The minimum reported yield was species; of these,*only 11 (FJ,eq)are linearly independent, cor-

0.1 wt. Yo; thus only species with greater yields are included responding to Neq.

in our species list. Using e* =0.020 for the other five cases of Yurchak et al.

In applying the method presented herein, we obtained the (1979), we have identified reactions at equilibrium using cri-

thermodynamic data for the alkanes and the alkenes from terion 18. The results for all 6 cases are summarized in Table

Alberty and Gehrig (1984 and 1985, respectively), those for 2. Each case illustrates partial ( Neq< N ) , restricted (re,> 0)

the cycloalkanes from Alberty and Ha (1985), those for the equilibrium. For all 6 cases tested, nearly all the reactions

aromatics from Alberty (1985), and those for H 2 0 , CO, COz, identified as being at equilibrium involve isomerization, al-

CH30H and (CH3)20from Stull et al. (1969). In criterion 18, kylation, or transalkylation of aromatics. These results may

the chemical potential of each species was calculated from be used to examine reported kinetic schemes.

Table 1. Partial Equilibria in MTG Synthesis* means of identifying subsets of species which are in equilibrium

(Case 6, Yurchak et al., 1979) within a set of reacting species. This general equilibrium cri-

terion also provides a means of determining a range of E *

4H20 + 7C6H6 = S(CH,)2C& + 2202

values for which useful observations can be made concerning

(CH3)&,H, = ( C ~ H ~ ) C ~ H Y

4CZH6 = t~- CSHl2 + 3CH4 the data. For larger E * values all the system species would be

2n-CaHiO = C,HI,+CzH6 determined to be at equilibrium, thus providing no kinetic

3CZH6 + 16(CHJ,C,H, = 15 1,2,3,5(CH&C6H2 insight.

3C2H6+ 16(C,H,)C6H, = 15 1,2,3,5(CH3)4C,H, From another point of view, the method may also be used

3n - C,H,o + 22(CH,)(C,H&H, = 21Cl,Hl,

27C4H8 = 4(C3H7)C6Hs + 12C6HI4 as an aid in the interactive design of kinetics experiments. By

27C4H8 = 4(CH3)3C6H,+ 12C6HI4 this we mean that it may be used to obtain an indication of

6i- C,H,z+25(CH,)2C6H4= 23 1,2,3,4(CH3),C6H2 the experimental precision required to draw conclusions re-

4CsHlo+5C6H6 = 5 1,2,3,4(CH3),C6H2 garding the extent to which the system is kinetically controlled.

2 6 ~ -CSHlo = 5(CZHS)C6HS + 15C6H14

3C7H8 = (CH,)(CzH&,H4 + 2C6H6 This is possible using criterion 18 when u, and up* are known.

The 6th and 9th reactions are linearly dependent on the remainder

First, a preliminary set of kinetic data would be analyzed to

calculate information equivalent to that in Figure 1. Sets of

* * (u,, ulna)which would yield partial equilibrium could then be

c =0.020

determined. If the resulting values of ulnaare smaller than the

value relevant to the preliminary data, further experiments

Dejaifve et al. (1980) performed a series of kinetics exper- would then be performed with increased precision.

iments and, based on their results and their review of the A further use of this algorithm would be to establish that

literature, proposed three kinetic schemes for the various stages partial equilibrium exists in order to reduce the number of rate

of the MTG process. The first two of these could not be equations required for calculating temperature and concen-

examined by our method, because of lack of reported data. tration profiles in a reactor. At certain points in spacehime,

Scheme I11 of Dejaifve et al. provides a mechanism for the the algorithm could be applied to experimentally measured

formation of aromatics and alkanes from alkenes. They sug- compositions to determine the extent to which partial equilib-

gested that toluene and the xylenes are the initial aromatics rium has been established. The investigator can use this in-

species (formed following dehydrogenation and cyclization of formation to reduce the number of rate equations required for

C, and C, alkenes), and that alkylation and transalkylation modeling subsequent reactor segmentskime.

reactions lead to the variety of aromatics species produced. FinaIly, our method may be used to help develop kinetic

Our calculations indicate that nearly all the reactions iden- schemes. For example, a series of experiments could be per-

tified as being at equilibrium involve aromatics, and that the formed at increasing extents of conversion. By applying our

alkenes are not at equilibrium. This, together with the essen- analysis following each experiment, the fast reactions, those

tialy complete conversion of methanol, suggests that alkene which rapidly approach equilibrium, and the slow reactions,

disproportionation and subsequent aromatics formation re- those which approach equilibrium only slowly, may be iden-

actions equilibrate slowly, and hence are possibly rate-deter- tified. Through this means, the rate-determining steps may be

mining. However, alkene disproportionation reactions identified. In addition, as illustrated by the MTG example,

equilibrate rapidly in the absence of aromatics (Tabak, 1981), identification of these steps can also provide useful insight for

and would not be rate-determining under such circumstances. existing kinetic schemes.

Given that aromatics are more strongly adsorbed on H-ZSM- A computer program written in BASIC implementing this

5 than are alkenes and alkanes (Wolthuizen et al., 1980), alkene algorithm is available from the authors.

equilibration on the acid sites would be retarded by the ad-

sorbed aromatics. Hence, possible rate-determining steps are

aromatics formation on, and their desorption from, the acid Acknowledgment

sites. This also suggests that increased aromatics yields would Financial support has been received from the Natural Sciences and

be promoted by removing them rapidly from the catalyst. Engineering Research Council of Canada.

Discussion Notation

The method presented herein provides, via criterion 18, a a, = activity of species i

aAi= subscript to element k in the molecular formula of species

i

a, = formula vector of species i

Table 2. Summary of Partial Equilibrium Analysis with A = ( M xN ) formula matrix

C * =0.020 for Cases* (MTG) of Yurchak et al. (1979)

B = working matrix in the algorithm (see text)

Case tos/h Cat. N Ncq rank(Aeq) F,,,, rW

c = rank (A), number of components

F, = number of stoichiometric degrees of freedom

Regen. AG, = change in Gibbs function (free energy) for chemical equation

1 73 0 28 23 3 16 4 j , dimensionless

2 94 6 26 20 3 14 3 AG = vector of changes in Gibbs function, dimensionless

3 77 9 27 25 3 16 6 M = number of elements

4 314 0 29 22 3 18 1 MTG = methanol-to-gasoline synthesis (process)

5 333 6 27 21 3 13 5 N = number of reacting species

6 316 9 26 21 3 11 7 N = stoichiometric matrix

N , = complete stoichiometric matrix

M = 3 = rank(A)= C,for all six cases; T = 700 K; P = 2.1 MPa N:, = stoichiometric matrix of order Neqx F,,,,

P = pressure, MPa namic Properties of Alkane Isomer Groups, J . Phys. Chem. Ref.

r = number of stoichiometric restrictions Data, 13, 1173 (1984).

R = maximum number of linearly independent chemical equa- Alberty, R. A,, and C. A. Gehrig, Standard Chemical Thermody-

tions = N-rank(A); gas constant, 8.314 J.mol-l.K- namic Properties of Alkene Isomer Groups, J. Phys. Chem. Ref.

R = number of columns in matrix N, number of chemical equa- Data, 14, 803 (1985).

tions Alberty, R. A., and S. Ha, Standard Chemical Thermodynamic

tos = time on stream, h Properties of Alkylcyclopentane Isomer Groups, Alkylcyclohexane

T = temperature, K Isomer Groups and Combined Isomer Groups, J . Phys. Chem.

u, = lOO(1-2a) percentage point of the normal distribution Ref. Data, 14, 1107 (1985).

x, = mole fraction of species i Chang, C. D., Hydrocarbons from Methanol, Cat. Rev.-Sci.Eng.,

x = vector of mole fractions 25, l(1983).

Cheluget, E. L., R. W. Missen, and W. R. Smith, Computer Cal-

culation of Ionic Equilibria Using Species- or Reaction-Related

Greek letters Thermodynamic Data, J. Phys. Chem., 91, 2428 (1987).

Dejaifve, P., J. C. Vedrine, V. Bolis, and E. G. Derouane, Reaction

= statistical significance level

= parameter for distinguishing equilibrium and nonequi- Pathways for the Conversion of Ethanol and Olefins on H-ZSM-5

Zeolite, J. Cat., 63, 331 (1980).

librium in criteria 7 and 17, dimensionless

= parameter for distinguishing equilibrium and nonequi- Glasscock, D. A., and G. J. Rochelle, Numerical Simulation of

Diffusion and Reversibility Effects on C0,Absorption into Aqueous

librium in criterion 18

= increment in E * in algorithm, dimensionless Diethanolamine, AIChE Meeting, Houston (Apr. 4, 1989).

= chemical potential of species i , dimensionless Lloyd, E., ed., Handbook of Applicable Mathematics: Vol. VI, Part

= standard chemical potential of species i, function of T , A , Statistics, Wiley-Interscience, New York (1984).

Missen, R. W., and W. R. Smith, A Question of Basic Chemical

dimensionless

= standard chemical potential of species i, function of ( T , Literacy?, J. Chem. Educ., 66,217 (1989); erratum, 66,534 (1989).

Norval, G. W., M. J . Phillips, R. W. Missen, and W. R. Smith,

P ) , dimensionless

= vector of chemical potentials, dimensionless Calculated Equilibria for the Alkene and Alcohol Aromatization

= stoichiometric coefficient of species i in chemical equation Processes, Appl. Cat., 54, 35 (1989a).

Norval, G. W., M. J. Phillips, R. W. Missen, and W. R. Smith, On

j Chemical Equilibrium of Pseudo-One-Element Systems: Applica-

vj = stoichiometric vector for chemical equation j

tion to Oligomerization, Can. J. Chem. Eng., 67, 652 (1989b).

u = standard deviation (in, with subscript)

Ramshaw, J. D., and L. D. Cloutman, Numerical Method for Partial

C? = variance (of, with appropriate subscript)

Equilibrium Flow, J. Comput. Phys., 39, 405 (1981).

Smith, W. R., and R. W. Missen, Chemical Reaction Equilibrium

Analysis: Theory and Algorithms, Wiley-Interscience, New York

Subscripts (1982).

eq = at equilibrium Smith, W. R., and R. W. Missen, Strategies for Solving the Chemical

i, j , k = dummy indices Equilibrium Problem and an Efficient Microcomputer-based Al-

meas = measured gorithm, Can. J. Chem. Eng., 66, 591 (1988).

tab = tabulated Stull, D. R., E. F. Westrum, and G. C. Sinke, The Chemical Ther-

modynamics of Organic Compounds, Wiley, New York (1969).

Tabak, S. A., Production of Synthetic Diesel Fuel From Light Ole-

Superscript fins, U.S. Patent 4,254,295 (1981).

T = transposed vector or matrix Wolthuizen, J. P., J . P. van den Berg, and J . H. C . van Hooff, in

Studies in Surface Science and Catalysis, Vol. 5, Catalysis by Zeo-

lites, p. 85, B. Imelik, C. Naccache, Y. Ben Taarit, J . C. Vedrine,

G. Coudurier, and H. Praliud, eds., Elsevier, Amsterdam (1980).

Literature Cited Yurchak, S., S. E. Voltz, and J. P. Warner, Process Aging Studies

Alberty, R. A., Standard Chemical Thermodynamic Properties of in the Conversion of Methanol to Gasoline in Fixed Bed Reactor,

Alkylbenzene Isomer Groups, J. Phys. Chem. Ref. Data, 14, 177 2nd. Eng. Chem. Proc. Des. Deu., 18, 527 (1979).

(1985).

Alberty, R. A., and C . A. Gehrig, Standard Chemical Thermody- Manuscript received Jan. 13, 1992, and revision received Apr. 13, 1992.

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