Process Combustion’s vapor combustors are a simple, effective means of processing gaseous streams that cannot be emitted to the atmosphere. In addition to being a cost-conscious solution, our equipment is designed to maximize fuel efficiency while offering operational flexibility in terms of processing potentially variable flows and compositions within the customer’s criteria.
Whether the application involves inert or exothermic vapor streams, our equipment is designed with your plant operation and emission goals in mind. Systems can be configured to achieve 98% to 99.9+% destruction of VOCs. Our forced draft units are safer and consume less plot space than alternative technologies, typically use less fuel, and require minimal maintenance. Also, it is not necessary to install our units off-site. Our combustors can be placed adjacent to other equipment at your facility.
An additional benefit of our forced draft vapor combustors is available heat recovery in the form of a heat exchanger or boiler. Depending on your needs and performance goals, the available heat can be exploited to provide energy elsewhere in your facility.
What our customers are saying...
"PCC... The best-kept secret in the industry."
— Rohm & Haas
"PCC works like a well-oiled machine."
— Louisiana Pigments Company
"We would not be where we are today without the engineering knowledge and efforts, quality of construction, professionalism, and cooperation of your first-class organization."
— Montauk Energy Capital
"PCC's commitment to safety and quality allow completion ahead of schedule, under budget, and safely."
"PCC's desire to deliver a quality product was apparent throughout all phases of our project, and PCC's overall gas combustion experience resulted in a robust and reliable operating unit."
"We are very pleased that it was commissioned five weeks earlier than the contract completion date."
"PCC was absolutely on time with delivery of our thermal oxidizer... I was quite impressed. All the units we bought from PCC run flawlessly, even after 10 years. We can't calculate a MTBF, because there have been no failures."