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PVP2016

July 17-21, 2016, Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada

PVP2016-64018

BUBBLE SIZE DISTRIBUTION OF A RECTANGLE BUBBLE COLUMN

a

School of Chemical and Engineering and Pharmacy,

Wuhan Institute of Technology,

WuHan City,

HuBei Province,

PR China

influencing mixing in such reactors is the local prevailing

A coupled CFD-PBM (population balance mode) model hydrodynamics, and the gas-liquid interfacial area, which

is adopted to investigate complex behavior in a rectangle depends on the bubble size distribution [2-4]. To optimize

bubble column. In this work The Euler–Euler (E–E) model was design or scale up of bubble column processes, it is essential

adopted for the liquid phase and gas phase, while accounting to know the local hydrodynamics and bubble size distribution

for bubble coalescence and breakup a PBM discrete model at different operating conditions [5] .Bubbles in two phase flow

was employed . The total gas holdup for a range of superficial can interact with each other. They can aggregate to produce

gas velocities were studied and compared with the literature larger bubbles and they can also break to generate smaller ones.

and modest agreement was found. The simulation result shows Accompanying with the gas superficial velocity increase, the

that the superficial gas velocity has great effect on bubble size flow pattern change from the homogenous regime to

distribution, and a wider bubble size distribution is found at heterogeneous regime. Therefore it’s important to study the

higher superficial gas velocity. This indicates an increasing of bubble coalescence and breakup in flow pattern and bubble

the superficial gas velocity increases the bubble coalescence size distribution prediction[6]. Considerable experiments have

and break-up rate. been carried out to investigate the bubble size distribution in

different types of laboratory-scale bubble columns. Mena[7]

INTRODUCTION measured the bubble size distribution in a mass transfer system

in a lab-scale 3D column at a low superficial gas velocity of

Gas–liquid bubble column reactors are widely used in 2.8mm/s. Daeseong[8] discussed bubble size distributions in a

phosphorus chemical industry due to its great advantage, e.g. two-dimensional packed bed by using image processing

lager mass transfer area, good material mixing property, fast techniques with a large number of bubble samples,

reaction rate and so on. In practice, the reaction in phosphorus considering the effect of coalescence and breakup.

chemical industry is fast and mixing is very important in In recent years, computational fluid dynamics (CFD)

has emerged as a powerful tool for bubble column design and centrifugal force, the volume-averaged mass and momentum

scale up. CFD modeling of dispersed gas–liquid two-phase conservation equations are expressed as:

flows has shown remarkable progress over the last decade. ∂

∂t

( ρ gα g ) +∇ i( ρ gα g v g ) = 0 (1)

The Euler–Euler (E–E) model was employed to simulation gas-

liquid two phases flows, and the population balance model was ∂

( ρ lα l ) +∇ i( ρlα l vl ) = 0 (2)

incorporated to take into account break-up and coalescence of ∂t

∂

bubbles as well as growth or shrinkage of bubbles as a

∂t

( ρ gα g vg ) + ∇ ⋅ (α g ρ g vg vg ) = −α g ∇p

consequence of mass transfer[9]. Many attempts have been

(3)

made by coupling computational fluid dynamics with population +α g ρ g g + ∇ ⋅τ g + K gl (vl − v g )

balance model (CFD-PBM) to simulate the gas-liquid flows[10, +α g ρ g ( Flift , g + Fwl , g + FVm , g + Ftd , g )

∂

. Montante et al[12] investigated gas-liquid flow and bubble

11] ( ρlαl vl ) + ∇ ⋅ (αl ρl vl vl ) = −αl ∇p

∂t

(4)

size distribute on a stirred tank, presenting a good prediction of +α l ρl g + ∇ ⋅τ l + K gl (v g − vl )

the number mean bubble size but a significant under-prediction +α l ρl ( Flift ,l + Fwl ,l + FVm ,l + Ftd ,l )

of the Sauter mean diameter. Miriam Petitti[13] et al discussed Where v represents the phase velocity, α denotes the

local gas hold-up and bubbles size distributions using an

volume fraction of each phase, Flift ,l , Flift , g is lift force ,

Eulerian multiplied approach coupled with a PBM model. The

PBM has been solved by resorting to the quadrature method of

Fwl ,l , Fwl , g is wall lubrication force, FVm,l , FVm, g is virtual

moments (QMOM), implemented through user defined

functions. A detailed modeling of two-phase flows via a four-

mass force, and Ftd ,l , Ftd , g is turbulent dispersion

way coupling approach, combining the standard CFD analysis

with a Population Balance Modeling (PBM), for taking into force, p denotes the pressure shared by all phases, τ is the

account the effect of bubble breakage and coalescence on the stress-strain tensor, being defined as

bubbles size, has been performed, to estimate the local bubble 2

τ g = α g µ g (∇vg + ∇v gT ) + α g (λg − µ g )∇ivg I (5)

size distribution, key information for the correct evaluation of 3

the specific surface area and the mass transfer rate. However, 2 (6)

τ l = α l µl (∇vl + ∇v lT) + α l (λl − µ l )∇ ivl I

there is no universal model for different situation due to 3

complexity of the problem, the effect of different interface

µq λq

interaction closure models and bubble coalescence and breakup Here and are the shear and bulk viscosity of phase,

models should be evaluated. The objective of this paper is to

predicting the hydrodynamics and bubble size distribution using I is a unit tensor.

a 2d model, and a full population balance model with detailed In this study the drag force, lift force, turbulent dispersion

bubble breakup and coalescence models is coupled in the CFD force and interaction force are considered, and the wall

Framework. lubrication force and turbulent dispersion force are neglected.

Water is modeled as the primary fluid, since gas appears in the

MATHEMATICAL MODELING form of bubbles.

Inter-phase momentum closure relations

Governing equations of gas-liquid flow The closure terms such as drag force, lift force, virtual

Numerical simulations are performed with the Euler– mass force, turbulent dispersion force and interaction force has

Euler two fluid model. In the Euler-Euler two fluid model, the very strong influence on the simulation results. This section

different phases are treated mathematically as interpenetrating discusses the closure terms be used by the study.

continua. For unsteady-state incompressible flow in the Modeling drag force

absence of mass transfer, external body forces such as the The drag force resists the bubble motion in the surrounding

liquid. In the framework of two-fluid model, the drag force is min 0.228 tanh ( 0.121Re ) , f ( Eod ) ( Eod < 4)

characterized as the mean momentum transfer between the phases. CL = f ( Eod ) (4 ≤ Eod ≤ 10)

The momentum transfer between the phases is considered as the −0.27( Eo > 10)

d

(12)

product of inter-phase exchange coefficient K gl and the relative f ( Eo ) = 0.00105Eo − 0.0159 Eo − 0.0204 Eo + 0.474

′ ′3

′ 2

′

1

velocity between the phases .The exchange coefficient for these d h = d b (1 + 0.163Eo′0.757 ) 3

3 C

K gl = ρlα lα g D vg − vl (7) The virtual mass force, which is particularly important

4 db in gas-liquid flows, accounts the force necessary to accelerate

the fluid around a bubble. The virtual mass force is given as,

Where CD represents a drag coefficient, differing among

d v d v (13)

Fvm, g = − Fvm ,l = Cvmα p ρ q q q − p p

[14]

the exchange-coefficient models. In this work, Tomiyama dt dt

model is adopted, because the model is well suited to gas-liquid

Where

Cvm is the virtual mass coefficient which

flows in which the bubbles can have a range of shapes. The value

is given by

dq

24 72 8 Eo (8)

Cd = Max min

Re

(1 + 0.15 Re0.687 ) , Re ,

3 Eo + 4

typically has a value of 0.5.The term

dt

denotes the phase

Where Eötvös number (Eo) are defined as material time derivative of the form

g ( ρl − ρ g ) d b2 d q (φ ) ∂ (φ )

Eo = (9) = + ( vq i∇ ) φ (14)

σ dt ∂t

Re denotes the relative Reynolds number and can be written Turbulence Model

as: In order to solve the Reynolds stress in the turbulent

ρ l d b u g − ul

momentum equations, the k -ε mixture turbulence model is

Re = (10)

µl

chosen for simulation, and expressed as follows:

Modeling lift force ∂ρ m k µ

+ ∇ρ m vm k = ∇ µm + t ,m ∇k

In addition to the drag force, the bubble experiences a ∂t σ k

lift force perpendicular to its relative motion. Lift forces act +Gk , m − ρ mε (15)

on a particle mainly due to velocity gradients in the primary- ∂ρ mε µ

+ ∇ρ m vmε = ∇ µm + t ,m ∇ε

phase flow field, as well as the shear resulting from the slip ∂t σε

between the phases. The wall peak distribution of radial gas ε

holdup profiles usually observed in upward bubbly flows, a

+

k

(C ε G

1 k ,m − C2 ε ρ m ε )

from0.4 to5mm due to action of the lift forces[15-17]. As mean

ρ m =α g ρ g + α l ρ l (16)

bubble diameter is increased, the peak shifts towards the

center of the pipe eventually resulting in core peaking[18]. In

µ m =α g µ g + α l µl (17)

this work the lift force is calculated as

vm = (18)

ρm

Where

Cl , the lift coefficient, is given by the Tomiyama

In bubble columns, both experimental and numerical

model. studies reported the turbulence characteristics of the

continuous phase as being affected by the presence of

dispersed entities[19]. In this work, viscosity of the slurry phase of volume V. ν is the number of child particles produced per

is modeled using the Sato enhanced turbulence model[20], as

parent. a (V − V ′, V ′) defines the rate coefficient of

the following equation:

aggregation of two particles with volumes V − V ′ and V ′ .

µ t , m = µ t , s + µ t ,b (19)

Breakage kernel

µt , s The breakage kernel[21], is expressed as

represents the conventional shear-induced turbulent

g (V ′ ) β (V V ′ ) (23)

viscosity and is obtained by the standard k -ε model as:

Where g (V ′ ) is the rate coefficient for the breakage of

k2 (20)

µ t , s = ρ m Cµ

ε

a particle size V ′ , and β (V V ′ ) defines the fragment

Cµ

is a constant, which is 0.09 . distribution function.

Luo and Lehr[21, 22] developed a theoretical model for the

µt ,b

is a bubble-induced component of turbulent breakup of drops and bubbles in turbulent suspensions. It is

viscosity given by: based on the concept that the bubble breaks up when it collides

with the turbulent eddy with sufficient energy. One advantage

µt ,b = Cµ ,b ρlα g db ug − ul (21)

is that this model does not include empirical parameters.

Another advantage is that the daughter size distribution is

C1ε , C2ε , σ k and σ ε are parameters in the standard

derived directly. This model has been widely used in the

previous work. The breakup rate coefficient is modeled as:

k -ε model and the following values are selected: C1ε = 1.44 ,

(1 + ξ )

1 2

g (V ′ ) = K ∫ exp ( −bξ m )d ξ

C2ε = 1.92 , σ k = 1.0 and σ ε = 1.3 . ξmin

ξn

(24)

(1 + ξ )

1/3

ε 1

Population balance model =0.9238 FB (1 − rd ) c2

di

∫ξ min ξ 11/3

The population balance model was used to obtain a

12 f BV

2/3

+ (1 − f BV ) 2/3 − 1 σ

× exp −

reasonable result about the local void fraction. Let n(V , t ) βρcε c2/3 di5/3ξ 11/3

represent the number density of particles of size V at time t.

Where f BV represents the volume fraction of the parent

The population balance equation can be written as

∂ bubble that constitutes the volume of one daughter bubble per

[ n(V , t )] + ∇ ⋅ [un(V , t )] =

∂t unit volume of the continuous phase. FB is a calibration

1 V

a (V − V ′, V ′)n (V − V ′, t )n (V ′, t ) dV ′

2 ∫0

(22)

coefficient, β is equalto2, ε c is the continuous phase eddy

birth − due − to − aggregation

V

− ∫ a (V , V ′)n (V , t )n(V ′, t )dV ′

0 dissipation rate, σ is the interfacial tension, and ξ is the

de ath − due − to − aggregation

ΩV

death − due − to − breakage

birth − due − to − breakage

isotropic turbulence.

The breakage PDF function contains information on the

probability of fragments formed by a breakage event. It

( )

volume V ′ , and β V V ′ represents probability density

provides the number of particles and the possible size

distribution from the breakage, and the equation is given as,

function of particles breaking from volume V ′ to a particle

C 1 − C 2 V

2

V (25) modeled as

β (V / V ′ ) = 0.5 + 24 − 24 + 6

′ ′ ′ V ′

V V V

π

θijT = FCT Sij ( u 2ti + u 2tj ) (d + d )

1/2 2

= FCT i j

4 (29)

Where V and V ′ are the daughter and parent particle

( ) +( )

2 1/ 2

×

2

2ε d

1/3 1/3

2ε d 1/3 1/3

c i c j

volumes, respectively. C represents the shape factor of the

particle breakage distribution function. The buoyancy contribution to collision frequency is

Aggregation kernel modeled as:

π

θ ijB = FCB Sij u rj − u ri = FCB ( di + d j )

The aggregation kernel is expressed as 2

a(V ,V ′) 4 (30)

The model of Prince and Blanch[23] assumes that the 2.14σ 2.14σ

× + 0.505gd j − + 0.505gd i

coalescence of two bubbles occurs in three steps. First, the ρc d j ρc d i

bubbles collide trapping a small amount of liquid between

Where FCT and FCB are calibration factors.

them. This liquid film then drains until the liquid film

separating the bubbles reaches a critical thickness. The film NUMERICAL STRATEGY AND SCHEME

then ruptures and the bubbles join together. The coalescence

kernel is therefore modeled by a collision rate of two bubbles A schematic representation of the column is illustrated in

and a collision efficiency relating to the time required for Fig. 1(a).just as show in fig.1 (a), the whole column

coalescence, it can be calculated as follows, dimensions is 0.2 × 0.03 × 0.7 (width, depth and height). In

the rectangle column, two phases come in contact: a gas phase

a(V , V ′) = Q ( mi ; m j ) = (θijT + θijB + θijS )ηij (26)

(air) and water as a continuous phase.

S

time required for coalescence with the actual contact time

during the collision,

− tij τ ij

ηij = e

(27)

ρc rij3 h

1/2

Fig.1 Sketch of rectangle bubble column

tij = ln 0

16σ h Two dimensional (2D) simulation is adopted to reduce

f

rij2/3 calculation cost. Fig.1 (b) shows the mesh topology which is

τ ij = 1/3

εc constructed in ICEM CFD16.0. The CFD-PBM coupled

model is performed in Fluent 16.0(Ansys Inc., USA), the

Where h0 is the initial film thickness, h f is the

aggregation kernel is compiled through user defined functions

(UDFs). The Euler–Euler two fluid model is adopted to

critical film thickness when rupture occurs, and rij is the

simulate the flow and a PBM discrete model is employed to

equivalent radius: account for bubble coalescence and break-up. The coupling

−1 scheme of CFD model and PBM is discussed as following.

1 1 1 (28)

rij = + The bubble volume fraction, particle velocity are obtained by

2 ri rj

the Eulerian–Eulerian two-fluid model, which are applied to

The turbulent contributions to collision frequency are solve the moment transport equations in PBM considering

break up and aggregation terms. Once the population balance obtain more reasonable and accurate results.

equations are solved by discrete method, the PSD are obtained

and sauter mean diameter is updated for further calculation of RESULTS

the drag force and then the information of flow hydrodynamics

by CFD model is updated. Therefore, the coupling of Validation of results

Eulerian–Eulerian two-fluid model with PBM is achieved. In this work, CFD-PBM model was evaluated, comparing

By means of boundary and gradient adaption, Mesh the simulated data with the work of Y.M.Lau[24]. From Fig.3,

independence tests are carefully conducted to ensure that the it can be seen that similar trend is observed for results of

solutions do not obviously change with the increase number of experiment and simulation, and the comparison shows a

computational cells. The result showed that increasing the cell modest agreement within a deviation of13%. The gas holdup

numbers from 278901 to 326000 resulted in less obvious increases with the increase of superficial gas velocity

variation of gas hold up and axial velocity. Herein, the mesh accordingly. The simulation results are slightly larger than the

number of 278901 is adopted to perform the simulation. With experimental results, and the difference increases with the

the mesh refining technique, most additional mesh points are increase of superficial gas velocity. This is because the model

put in regions of high gradients around the gas inlet. uses a single bubble drag force model, which is larger than

According to the operating conditions, boundary bubble group drag force in fact. In order to get more accurate

conditions and initial conditions are set for the numerical results, a more accurate model of bubble group drag force

simulation. At the gas inlets, gas velocities are set ranging based on experiment is needed. In general, the model is

from 0.005m/s to 0.03cm/s. At the gas outlet, a degassing capable to predict the gas holdup distribution of the rectangle

boundary condition is employed at the free surface, from bubble column, and the calculation accuracy of the couple

where dispersed bubbles are permitted to escape but the liquid CFD-PBM model is acceptable in this work.

phase is not allowed. Along the wall, gas and liquid are treated

as no-slip. Initial bubble size distribution in the CFD-PBM

model is obtained from the experimental measurements by

Y.M.Lau[24]. In this work, fifteen bubble classes are employed,

and the specific PSDs is shown in Fig. 2.

Bubble and liquid velocities

Fig.4-5 shows the snapshots of the instantaneous air and

liquid velocity. By analysis of the time series, the following is

observed. At low superficial gas velocity of 0.01m/s, the

Fig.2 The particle size applied for simulation bubbles rise upward in a homogeneous fashion at first. With

The calculation are all implemented with ANSYS 16.0 the increase of time, there are some regions where the bubbles

with a double precision mode. The phase-coupled SIMPLE rise faster near the wall and small vortical structures are

algorithm is used for the pressure-velocity coupling and formed. It is because the initial bubble size is approximate

correction. Regarding better convergence and less numerical 4mm, and the flow appears wall peak at first. With time

effort, the first-order upwind discretization is adopted to increasing, coalescence and break-up of bubbles start to play

discretize the equations. Temporal discretization scheme is set a role and mean bubble size increases accordingly. Hence, the

as first-order implicit. The convergence criterion is set to 1e- flow pattern transforms into core peak.

3, and time step is set as 1e-3 to ensure the stability and to

(a) (a)

(b) (b)

Fig.4 Snapshots of the instantaneous air velocity fields for Fig.5 Snapshots of the instantaneous liquid velocity fields for

different superficial gas velocities. (a)ug=0.01m/s different superficial gas velocities.(a)ug=0.01m/s

(b)ug=0.02m/s (b)ug=0.02m/s

In fig.5 (a), it can be seen that the liquid (water) rises Fig. 6 shows time-averaged profiles of the mean axial air

upward near the wall and downward in the central region due and liquid velocity at 0.30 m column heights. For a low

to wall peak at first, and the liquid flow patter become chaotic superficial gas velocity of 0.005m/s, a uniform up-flow of the

near the wall due to bubble coalescence and break-up after a rising bubbles. By increasing the superficial gas velocity,

few second of flowtimes. At a superficial gas velocity of bubble down-flow regions near the side walls and a bubble up-

0.02m/s, the trend is similar to that at 0.01m/s, but the flow flow region in the centre across the width of the bubble column

pattern become more chaotic. Small vortices are forming in are developed. A parabolic velocity profile character was

the whole area due to intense bubble coalescence and break- obtained and at high gas superficial velocities a radial

up. The results are consistent with the literature report[24]. symmetry is observed in the fully developed region. Same

trends are observed in the liquid phase.

(a)

(a)

(b)

(b)

Fig. 6 Time averaged plot of the mean axial velocity

component of the gas phase (a) and liquid phase (b) at 0.30 m

column heights for different superficial gas velocities.

Bubble size distribution

The length number density of axial bubble size (c)

distribution for different superficial gas velocities is

illustrated in Fig.7. It can be seen that the change of length

number density become more intense with the increase of

superficial gas velocity. For a low superficial gas velocity of

0.005m/s, the length number density of bubble drops a little

along the axial direction due to small amount of bubble

coalescence and break-up. For a superficial gas velocity of

0.01m/s, the length number density drops quickly below

0.3m column height, and little change is observed above (d)

0.3m column height. At the same time a wide bubble size Fig.7 The axial bubble size distribution for different

distribution can be seen. This indicates that bubble superficial gas velocities (a)ug=0.005m/s (b)ug=0.01m/s

coalescence and break up almost take place almost below (c)ug=0.02 m/s (d)ug=0.03 m/s

0.3m column height, and an equilibrium between coalescence At a superficial gas velocity of 0.02m/s(see Fig.7(c) a

and break up is almost reached in the bottom section. wider bubble size distribution is observed and the fraction of

small and large bubbles increase. This indicate the flow

pattern begins to change from homogeneous regime to

heterogeneous regime. The length number density declines

along the axial direction of the column. It seems that the

ACKNOWLEDGEMENT

equilibrium between coalescence and break-up is not This work is financially supported by the Natural

obtained in the bottom section, but still develops throughout Sciences Foundation of China (No. ZRY2014000037).

the column. Increasing the superficial gas velocity to 0.03m/s

leads to similar effects, but also to more coalescence and

break-up. Compare to literature[24], large bubble fraction

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