I-TFM-D Shell and Tube Heat Exchanger
I-TFM-D Tubular Heat Exchanger Operation
The I-TFM-D tubular heat exchanger is a shell and tube heat exchanger with a tube bundle within a shell. The product flows by the inner tubes while the service do it by the external channel.
I-TFM-D Tubular Heat Exchanger Applications
Processes of heating, evaporation, condensation or cooling of products such as oils, effluents, sewage, asphalts, hydrocarbons, biogas, exhaust gases, biodiesel, methanol and others.
For more information, please visit our Industrial Applications section.
I-TFM-D Tubular Heat Exchanger Technical Data Sheet
Standard Design Conditions
Design temperature: 180°C
Design pressure: 10 barg
For higher design pressures or temperatures as well as hazardous fluids, the heat exchangers can be checked according to AD 2000 Merkblätt, ASME VIII Div.1, PD 5500, EN 13445 or by Finite Elements Analysis and CE certificated by individual inspection modules.
Included: 3.1 Quality certificate and CE Marking according to 2014/68/UE
Shell: 60,3 mm – 500 mm
Inner tubes: ≥ 10 mm
Lenght: 1-1,5-2-3-6 m
Other available sizes under request.
Shell and tubes:
Stainless Steel 304 or 316L
Other materials available on request (2205, 2507, 254 SMO among others)
Other connections available on request.
Mineral wool coated in 304 stainless steel metal sheet.
In 304 stainless steel.
The type and shape of the frame will be selected to fit the needs of each project. If required, equipment may be sloping for better drainage. Acero
In case the equipment contains several units in series, SACOME can provide the interconnections for the product channel and the service channel.
SACOME TYPE DEFINITION
Removable tube bundle
Number of inner tubes
Without / with expansion joint
Ø Shell (mm)
Ø Inner tube (mm)
Nominal lenght (mm)
Shell side material
Tube side material
Corrugation indicator (Hard/Soft/Plain)
Hairpin heat exchangers have a more efficient and economical design compared to a multiple pass heat exchanger when the process requires a temperature crossing between the cold and hot fluid.
All productive processes can be classified according to how the raw material input stage is carried out, and how the product is subsequently obtained. These processes are basically divided into continuous processes and batch processes, although we can find variations combining features from both processes.
The starting point in the design of any heat exchange system is the definition of how the thermal properties evolve throughout the process, whether heating or cooling.