HICLOVER is growing brand for environmental protection field, and market share with most of Africa, Middle East, Southeast Asia countries and part of North America, Europe territory. We are trusted partner for governmental organizations, non-profit organizations, international contractors, logistics organizations, military, pet cremation business owners, etc. We have export experience more than 40 countries, including war zone like Iraq, Afghanistan, Somalia, South Sudan.We are china incinerator manufacturer, contractor and exporter. Manufacturer make reasonable price for incinerator customer, supply medical incinerator, hospital incinerator, animal incinerators, hog incinerators, pet cremation equipment, small incinerator, pet incinerator, animal incinerator, portable incinerator, small animal incinerator, infectious waste pyrolysis machine, laboratory incinerator. HICLOVER help customer reduce purchase budget, custom made function, quality products and friendly service.
● Service before and after Installation
— Factory training for installation, operational and maintenance with free cost.
— Online service support for installation, operational and maintenance with free cost.
— Onsite installation, operational and maintenance training
— Onsite service support after installation
● Spare parts support
HICLOVER now offers spare parts including:
— Burners (diesel oil, LPG or natural gas)
— Element for burners
— Fire ropes
— Incinerator chamber maintenance materials
— Air Fan
— Temperature element
— Smoke filter brick
— Control box
— Other parts
Incinerators differ from the simpler methods of open burning as the operator has a higher degree of control over the burning process. The resulting higher temperatures, longer holding times and greater turbulence lead to more complete combustion of the waste. Although a wider range of wastes can be destroyed using high temperature single or dual-chambered incinerators, determined efforts should still be taken to reduce the quantity and type of waste generated and to implement other changes which would result in reductions in air emissions. Refer to section 3 for further information proper waste management practices and a listing of what waste can and cannot be incinerated.
The incinerator manufacturer’s operating instructions must be followed at all times to ensure designed temperature, holding time and turbulence conditions are achieved and to avoid damage to the facility. When operating during winter months, additional care must be taken because cold air introduced into the primary and secondary chambers may make it difficult for normal operating temperatures to be achieved. Operators must be properly trained and qualified to operate the equipment under both normal and emergency conditions. Owners are strongly encouraged to consult system manufacturers or other qualified persons with expertise before purchasing an incinerator. Additional guidance on the selection of incinerator technologies and their operational requirements can be obtained by referring to Environment Canada’s Technical Document for Batch Waste Incineration.
The installation and operation of monitoring and control systems is critical for the proper and safe operation of any incinerator. The design, installation, certification and operation of continuous emissions monitoring systems (CEMS) should comply with the principles described in Environment Canada’s Protocols and Performance Specifications for Continuous Monitoring of Gaseous Emissions from Thermal Power Generation. While the document is written for power generation facilities, the principles apply equally well to other types of facilities and continuous emissions monitoring systems. For incinerators operating in Nunavut, key operational parameters must be monitored at all times using on-line instruments capable of continuously measuring the combustion process and stack emissions quality. These instruments should be equipped with visible and audible alarms and be on-line whenever the incinerator is in operation, including ‘start-up’ and ‘cool down’ phases. Table 3 lists the monitoring and control system requirements.
The following are excerpts from the Environmental Protection Act
1. “Contaminant” means any noise, heat, vibration or substance and includes such other substance as the Minister may
prescribe that, where discharged into the environment,
(a) endangers the health, safety or welfare of persons,
(b) interferes or is likely to interfere with normal enjoyment of life or property,
(c) endangers the health of animal life, or
(d) causes or is likely to cause damage to plant life or to property;
“Discharge” includes, but not so as to limit the meaning, any pumping, pouring, throwing, dumping, emitting, burning,
spraying, spreading, leaking, spilling, or escaping;
“Environment” means the components of the Earth and includes
(a) air, land and water,
(b) all layers of the atmosphere,
(c) all organic and inorganic matter and living organisms, and
(d) the interacting natural systems that include components referred to in paragraphs (a) to (c).
“Inspector” means a person appointed under subsection 3(2) and includes the Chief Environmental Protection Officer.
2.2 The Minister may
(a) establish, operate and maintain stations to monitor the quality of the environment in the Territories;
(b) conduct research studies, conferences and training programs relating to contaminants and to the
preservation, protection or enhancement of the environment;
(c) develop, co-ordinate and administer policies, standards, guidelines and codes of practice relating to the
preservation, protection or enhancement of the environment;
(d) collect, publish and distribute information relating to contaminants and to the preservation, protection or
enhancement of the environment:
3. (1) The Minister shall appoint a Chief Environmental Protection Officer who shall administer and enforce this Act and
(2) The Chief Environmental Protection Officer may appoint inspectors and shall specify in the appointment the powers
that may be exercised and the duties that may be performed by the inspector under this Act and regulations.
5. (1) Subject to subsection (3), no person shall discharge or permit the discharge of a contaminant into the
(3) Subsection (1) does not apply where the person who discharged the contaminant or permitted the discharge of the
contaminant establishes that
(a) the discharge is authorized by this Act or the regulations or by an order issued under this Act or the regulations;
(b) the contaminant has been used solely for domestic purposes and was discharged from within a dwelling house;
(c) the contaminant was discharged from the exhaust system of a vehicle;
(d) the discharge of the contaminant resulted from the burning of leaves, foliage, wood, crops or stubble for domestic or
(e) the discharge of the contaminant resulted from burning for land clearing or land grading;
(f) the discharge of the contaminant resulted from a fire set by a public official for habitat management of silviculture
(g) the contaminant was discharged for the purposes of combating a forest fire;
(h) the contaminant is a soil particle or grit discharged in the course of agriculture or horticulture; or
(i) the contaminant is a pesticide classified and labelled as “domestic” under the Pest Control Products Regulations
(4) The exceptions set out in subsection (3) do not apply where a person discharges a contaminant that the inspector has
reasonable grounds to believe is not usually associated with a discharge from the excepted activity.
5.1. Where a discharge of a contaminant into the environment in contravention of this Act or the regulations or the
provisions of a permit or license issued under this Act or the regulations occurs or a reasonable likelihood of such a
discharge exists, every person causing or contributing to the discharge or increasing the likelihood of such a discharge, and
the owner or the person in charge, management or control of the contaminant before its discharge or likely discharge, shall
(a) subject to any regulations, report the discharge or likely discharge to the person or office designated by the
(b) take all reasonable measures consistent with public safety to stop the discharge, repair any damage
caused by the discharge and prevent or eliminate any danger to life, health, property or the environment that results or may
be reasonably expected to result from the discharge or likely discharge; and
(c) make a reasonable effort to notify every member of the public who may be adversely affected by the discharge or
6. (1) Where an inspector believes on reasonable grounds that a discharge of a contaminant in contravention of this Act
or the regulations or a provision of a permit or license issued under this Act or the regulations has occurred or is
occurring, the inspector may issue an order requiring any person causing or contributing to the discharge or the owner or the
person in charge, management or control of the contaminant to stop the discharge by the date named in the order.
7. (1) Notwithstanding section 6, where a person discharges or permits the discharge of a contaminant into the
environment, an inspector may order that person to repair or remedy any injury or damage to the environment that results from
(2) Where a person fails or neglects to repair or remedy any injury or damage to the environment in accordance with an order
made under subsection (1) or where immediate remedial measures are required to protect the environment, the Chief
Environmental Protection Officer may cause to be carried out the measures that he or she considers necessary to repair or
remedy an injury or damage to the environment that results from any discharge.
APPENDIX 2 – MODIFIED BURN BARREL DESIGN AND SPECIFICATIONS
A modified burn barrel is typically constructed from a 45 gallon metal fuel or oil drum. The modifications result in greater
heat generation and retention, better mixing of the waste with incoming air and longer holding time inside the barrel.
Together, these modifications result in more complete combustion of the solid waste than does open burning on the ground or
in a pit.
People living and working in Nunavut often have limited options available for cost effective and environmentally sound
management of household and other solid waste. The widespread presence of permafrost, lack of adequate cover material and
remote locations make open burning and incineration a common and widespread practice to reduce the volume of solid waste and
make it less of an attractant to wildlife. A wide variety of combustion methods are used ranging from open burning on the
ground to high temperature dual-chamber commercial incinerators. Generally, high temperature incinerators are more expensive
to purchase and operate and cause less pollution than do the less expensive and lower temperature methods. However, high
temperature incinerators can safely dispose of a wider variety of waste than can the lower temperature open burning methods.
The Guideline for the Burning and Incineration of Solid Waste (the Guideline) is not intended to promote or endorse the
burning and incineration of solid waste. It is intended to be a resource for traditional, field and commercial camp
operators, communities and others considering burning and incineration as an element of their solid waste management program.
It examines waste burning and incineration methods that are used in Nunavut, their hazards and risks and outlines best
management practices that can reduce impacts on the environment, reduce human-wildlife interactions and ensure worker and
public health and safety. This Guideline does not address incineration of biomedical waste, hazardous waste and sewage
sludge. The management of these wastes requires specific equipment, operational controls and training that are beyond the
scope of the current document.
The Environmental Protection Act enables the Government of Nunavut to implement measures to preserve, protect and enhance the
quality of the environment. Section 2.2 of the Act provides the Minister with authority to develop, coordinate, and
administer the Guideline.
The Guideline is not an official statement of the law. For further information and guidance, the owner or person in charge,
management or control of a solid waste is encouraged to review all applicable legislation and consult the Department of
Environment, other regulatory agencies or qualified persons with expertise in the management of solid waste.
The combustion, or burning, of solid waste proceeds through a series of stages. Water is first driven from the unburned waste by heat produced from material burning nearby or from an auxiliary burner. As the waste heats up, carbon and other substances are released and converted into burnable gases. This is referred to as gasification. These gases are then able to mix with oxygen. If the temperature inside the burn chamber is high enough and maintained for a long enough period of time, the hot gases are completely converted into water vapour and carbon dioxide, which is then released into the air. If the temperature inside the burn chamber is not high enough and the burn time is too short, complete conversion of the burnable gases does not occur and visible smoke is released into the air. Another result of burning at low temperatures is the creation of pollutants that were not originally present in the waste. This process is known as de novo synthesis. Dioxins, furans and other complex chemical pollutants can be formed through this process.
Ash produced from combustion takes the form of either fly ash or bottom ash. Fly ash is the fine particles carried away in the form of smoke while bottom ash is the course non-combustible and unburned material that remains after the burn is complete. The type and amount of pollutants in the fly and bottom ash depend upon what waste is burned and completeness of the combustion process.
The completeness of combustion is determined by all of the following factors:
The temperature generated is a function of the heating value of the waste and auxiliary fuel, incinerator or burn unit design, air supply and combustion control. Complete combustion requires high temperatures. Generally, temperatures that exceed 650oC with a holding time of 1-2 seconds will cause complete combustion of most food and other common household waste. Segregation of waste is required when using methods that don’t routinely achieve these temperatures. Dual chamber incinerators, which are designed to burn complex mixtures of waste, hazardous waste and biomedical waste, must provide a temperature higher than 1000oC and a holding time of at least one second to ensure complete combustion and minimize dioxin and furan emissions. When these high temperatures and holding times are achieved, waste will be completely burned and ash, smoke and pollutant concentrations will be minimized.
Because exhaust gas temperatures vary from ambient to greater than 1000°C each time a batch waste incinerator is used, optional air pollution control systems with evaporative cooling towers and scrubbers are seldom recommended. However, it may be necessary to employ these systems with large continuous feed incinerators if additional cleaning of exhaust gas is required by regulatory authorities.
Complete combustion takes time. Holding time, otherwise known as retention or residence time, is the length of time available to ensure the complete mixing of air and fuel, and thus the complete burning of waste. Low temperatures, low heating values of the waste and reduced turbulence require that the holding time be increased to complete the combustion process.
The turbulent mixing of burnable gases with sufficient oxygen is needed to promote good contact between the burning waste and incoming air. This will help in achieving the high temperatures at which waste can be completely burned. The amount of mixing is influenced by the shape and size of the burn chamber and how the air is injected. Passive under-fire ventilation achieved during open burning does not result in sufficient turbulence for the burning of a wide variety of waste. Also, it is important not to overfill the burn chamber as airflow may be blocked and the amount of turbulence further reduced. The more advanced incineration designs provide effective turbulence through the forced introduction of air directly into hot zones.
Composition of the Waste
The heating value, wetness and chemical properties of the waste affect the combustion process and the pollutants that are contained in the resulting smoke and ash. The higher the burn temperature, holding time and turbulence that are achieved, the less effect the composition of the waste has on completeness of the burn.
The burning and incineration method used is a major factor in determining what type of waste can be safely and effectively disposed of. The methods commonly used in Nunavut include open burning on the ground, unmodified burn barrels and various mechanical incineration systems. Other useful methods include the use of burn boxes and modified burn barrels. Each method is discussed separately in the following sections.
2.1.1 Open Burning
Open burning means the burning of waste where limited or no control of the combustion process can be exercised by the operator. This method includes burning solid waste directly on the open ground or in burn boxes or burn barrels and often does not achieve the temperatures or holding time needed for complete combustion of the waste to occur. This results in the formation of potentially hazardous pollutants and ash, which are likely to impact nearby land and water. Food waste that is not completely burned through open burning can also be a powerful attractant for animals.
The various open burning methods can also present a risk of uncontrolled vegetation and tundra fires through the release of hot sparks or embers. The level of fire risk depends upon the type of open burning used, its location, the skill of the operator and the environmental conditions that exist at the time (i.e. dryness of the surrounding vegetation, wind).
The open burning of solid waste remains a common practice in Nunavut. It is the policy of the Department of Environment to eliminate or minimize open burning of mixed solid waste to the extent practicable and to encourage more acceptable methods of disposal and incineration.
Open Burning on the Ground
Open burning on the ground involves burning solid waste that has been piled directly on the surface of the ground or placed in a small open pit. Many large and small communities and camp operators in Nunavut continue to practice open burning on the ground as a
means of reducing the
volume of solid waste that must ultimately be disposed of. In general,
Figure 1 – Open Burning on the Ground
Photo courtesy of Aboriginal Affairs and Northern Development Canada
open burning on the ground results in the incomplete combustion of waste and the release of various
harmful pollutants to the air, can cause vegetation or tundra fires through the uncontrolled release of hot sparks and embers, and is actively discouraged by the Nunavut Department of Environment as a method for disposing of unsegregated or mixed solid waste.
There are two basic types of burn boxes. The enclosed burn box is constructed using heavy sheets of steel or other metal while the open burn box is constructed using expanded metal grating. The latter type is commonly referred to as a burn cage. These devices are not commercially-available in Nunavut, but can be constructed using locally available materials. For example, the enclosed metal burn box shown in Figure 2 is made from a dump truck bed and steel plating.
Photo courtesy of Alaska Department of Environmental Conservation
Burn boxes are considered a modification of open burning. Combustion air is provided passively using a natural draft making electricity unnecessary. Burn boxes are single chambered units. Waste is raised off the bottom of the box by placing it on grates inside the unit. Unburned bottom ash falls through the grate during burning making removal easier once a sufficient amount has accumulated. Combustion air in enclosed burn boxes is typically provided by cutting holes near the bottom of the box allowing for better mixing with the burning waste.
Open burn boxes, or burn cages, are an improvement over enclosed burn boxes as the waste is exposed to natural drafts through the metal grating on all surfaces including the bottom. This enables air to better mix with burning waste and promotes more efficient combustion throughout the burning period.
Both types of burn boxes are
constructed with hinged tops to enable easier loading and cleaning.
Unlike open burning on the ground, burn boxes help to contain the burning waste within a specific location reducing the risk of fire spreading to other disposal areas or surrounding tundra, while still enabling moderate amounts of solid waste to be burned.
There are two basic types of burn barrels – the unmodified burn barrel and modified burn barrel.
Figure 3 – Open Metal Burn Box
Photo courtesy of Alaska Department of Environmental Conservation
The unmodified burn barrel is normally a 45 gallon, or 205 litre, metal fuel or oil drum with the top removed. These devices typically operate at a low temperature resulting in incomplete combustion of the waste and production of large volumes of smoke and fly ash.
A modified burn barrel is a 45 gallon metal fuel or oil drum that has been affixed with devices or features which result in higher burn temperatures, better mixing of the air and a longer holding time. These modifications include a ‘metal mesh basket’ insert or grate designed to suspend the burning waste.
Evenly spaced vents or holes cut above the bottom of the barrel supply combustion air. These features provide for enhanced passive under-fire ventilation and promote better contact between the waste being burned and incoming air. The basket insert is topped with a hinged lid and a chimney port for attachment of an exhaust pipe or stack. The lid helps to increase heat retention and holding time inside the barrel while also allowing for easier loading and mixing of the waste. The removable mesh basket enables access to the unburned bottom ash.
Modified burn barrels can be built using commonly available materials. They can either be pre-built locally or transported to the site for assembly. Detailed construction plans are provided in Appendix 2.
Although modified burn barrels are designed to create an advantage over open burning on the ground, burn boxes and unmodified burn barrels through achieving higher burn temperatures and increased turbulence and holding time, incomplete combustion of waste and the release of pollutants to the atmosphere are still likely. In fact, emissions testing by Environment Canada on a modified burn barrel in April 2011 suggest that these devices do not provide any improvement over open burning on the ground in terms of
Figure 4 – Modified Burn Barrel
emissions quality, particularly if wet food waste is added to the waste mixture. Other common problems include easily overfilling the unit and loading waste that should not be burned (refer to section 3.2). Wet or frozen masses of waste are particularly difficult to burn and the resulting partly burned food waste may still attract animals. The proper operation of modified burn barrels is critical to achieving the most efficient burn possible. Basic operating instructions are provided in section 4.1.
Burn barrels are capable of burning only small volumes of solid waste. Like burn boxes, they reduce the risk of fire spreading to vegetation and tundra by containing the burning waste to a specific location.
Specifications of ovens:
- Installing a readymade concrete base (Precast) with Height 30 cm above the ground and 20 cm below the surface of the earth.
- The dimensions of the base are increased by (2 meters) from the edge of incinerators
- The rest of the accessories in all the trends even allows the worker directly feeding and maintenance work, cleaning and move easily taking into account the tendencies of the base toward the door for drainage of water.
- The floor coating must be high-quality epoxy paint.
- Install anti-rust and heat Umbrella of brick and steel (pyramid shape) of (5) meters height above the ground which installed with the edge of the concrete base by thick galvanized columns
- This umbrella Cover the site furnace and allow bringing the chimney
- The site is surrounded by an iron fence (sheet metal) 3 meters height from the surface of the earth in order to protect the incinerators from dust storms
- The iron fence must have a 5 meters Width gate
- Automatic anti-rust and heat electrical circuit must be provided
- The furnaces are highly efficient, emissions-free, safe, and environmentally friendly and have capacity of not less than 3,000 kg of materials and the rate of burning at least 400 kg / h
- The method of feeding the furnace through a side slot or from the top and the emission of the smoke is completely prevented.
- a furnace Must have two rooms, one of them is the main room of not less than the “5” stoves to the process of burning materials and other secondary room of not less “2” stoves to burn resulting gas from the first process as well as the chimney
- The main component of the body of the furnace is stainless steel box, the thickness of not less than 7 mm with a layer of zinc phosphate plated with aluminium reflector to heat
- the thickness of the door of 150 mm and a hardness of not less than 170 kg / m 3 to be burnt, automatic comprehensive remote system.
- Furnaces must be destructive enough to burn and incinerate the material which mentioned previously
- furnaces must have certificates are supported global enterprises and government competent for environmental protection In the country of origin or the General Presidency of Meteorology and Environment Protection in Saudi Arabia
- The oven can work for 24 hours so as to allow for the burning of materials for a period of not less than 12 consecutive hours and the remainder for cooling and provides full fuel tank with a capacity of 1000 L to turn on the oven.
- Must have an automatic ignition and diesel is used
- a furnace has the ability to withstand extreme temperatures up to “130o c And also, it guarantees continuous operation of which can be utilized for 24 hours with the ability to remove residues during the work of the oven, Insulating layer of calcium must be present in the rooms with Thickness not less than 50 mm and a wall thickness of 100 mm
- Isolation of burning room: the space between the walls must be of the “stainless steel”. In addition, burn room must fill with Thermal insulation material.
- Ensure that the combustion of materials emitted in the secondary room should be at least two seconds period and the room is lined with high-density ceramic fibbers
- Incinerators must contain a system for processing (purification) gasses before emission of the smoke.
- Incinerators must have the capacity of self-cooling after the end of the daily operating period.
- Incinerators must have chimney not less than “4 meters” height from the surface of the oven, also, it must be thermally insulated and non-rust able, and must also be removable, installation and tide default.
- Electrical capacity required “220/ 380-volt “60 hertz
- Incinerators must be fitted with a control panel of the electronic keys to monitor all the necessary indicators of activation keys, as well as start-up and switch off so as to be isolated inside a metal box with the presence of the following:
Alarm Sensor in the event of (crashes “burner” or purification device or heat leakage or internal connections and wiring)
Monitors for the temperature of the rooms
Aerosols Filter indicators/ monitors
Room temperature sensors
Indicators for furnaces and index overload
Timer for Extinguish the oven automatically depending on the time required.
- All equipment must be highly resistant to external conditions such as high temperature (50oc)
- All doors must have special lock are not allowed non-persons appointed to work.
- Providing fire extinguisher for each site with a capacity of 10 kg at least
Made-in-Vietnam waste incinerator shows its power
VietNamNet Bridge – The waste incinerator of Vietnamese inventor Trinh Dinh Nang has been used in Bac Kan, Tuyen Quang and Thanh Hoa. But if it is used in other provinces as well, and therefore, can be produced on a large scale, the production costs will be much lower.
Nang’s waste incinerator was displayed at the Vietnam 2015 International Equipment and Technology Trade Fair, which caught the attention from many visitors.
He began working on such an incinerator some years ago, encouraged by the idea that his incinerator may help reduce the negative impact caused by hundreds of tons of medical waste.
In 2009, after successfully creating an incinerator, he filed a patent registration for his ‘hazardous waste incinerator’ to the Ministry of Science and Technology and got the patent in 2012.
Nang’s incinerator is a system which comprises a comprehensive combustion chamber which can burn waste in an uninterrupted process. The incinerator utilizes nano technology which disintegrates hazardous smoke, dust and frog.
The product is believed to have outstanding features which allow it to operate more effectively than products of the same kind.
Nang said that his waste incineration system is movable. The system can work properly if users have a small water tank and can treat the water.
He also said that all the incinerators available in Vietnam don’t have the pressure balance like his. The incinerator can burn waste, eject fire and not oil into burning materials. In the center of the combustion chamber, the temperature can reach 1,800oC.
With Nang’s incinerator, it doesn’t take much time to burn waste. The oil is durable, and there is no technical trouble with oil tubes.
The Ministry of Science and Technology (MST) has certified that Nang’s incinerator is the first medical waste incinerator in Vietnam which can satisfy the Ministry of Natural Resources and the Environment’s standards and it consumes the volume of fuel 80 percent lower than import products.
If the incinerator runs with diesel, it will need VND5,000 only to burn one kilo or waste. Meanwhile, the incinerators from US, Japan and UK would consume VND70,000-80,000 worth of fuel to burn a kilo of waste.
The outstanding feature of the made-in-Vietnam incinerator is that it can treat many kinds of waste, including domestic garbage and medical waste.
Director of the Bac Kan Science and Technology Department Do Tuan Khiem said the incinerator is a suitable choice for localities with moderate waste capacity. The machine is highly efficient and fuel-saving, which is big advantage in Vietnam’s conditions.
The new plant would help in reducing energy losses in the incineration process as well as reducing harmful emissions
Wasteserv inaugurated a €12 million animal waste management in Marsa earlier today.
Speaking at the inauguration of the new Wateserv EU-funded autoclave rendering plant for the treatment of animal waste, Wasteserv CEO Tonio Montebello said that the project was part of its drive to improve the country’s waste treatment infrastructure.
Montebello also explained that the plant would result in substantial savings made in the incineration plant, which processes some 6,000 tonnes of waste a year.
Projects manager Jean Luke Zarb said that the problem with the current system was that a lot of energy was being wasted in incinerating water or fats on the carcasses.
“This plant will work essentially as an industrial pressure cooker in that it will dry up the carcasses beforehand,” he said, adding that this would ultimately result in less energy required by the incinerator.
He added that the fats would also be used as fuel for the plant itself, therefore reducing its fuel consumption.
Stressing that the plant would also be used to treat materials coming from Gozo, Montebello said that the new plant would also banish issues that normally rose when the incinerator was under maintenance, ensuring a seamless transition and operation.
Environment minister Leo Brincat said that the drop in fuel consumption would also ultimately lead to less harmful greenhouse gas emissions.
“Another novelty the plant will introduce, is in expired foodstuffs containing animal by products, which would normally have to be incinerated,” he said using a pizza with meat as an example.
“The plant will allow us to treat these foods and then forward them to other treatments plants to turn them into biofuels,” he added.
Brincat said that the project would also increase Wasteserv’s overall operation, and that the company was also looking forward to the inauguration of the Malta North MBT in the coming months.
EU funds parliamentary secretary Ian Borg added that the project, 85% of which was funded by the EU, was also completed in record time – about a year.
“The government is also currently evaluating projects for the latest €200 million fund package under the European Regional Development Fund,” he said.
|Feed Capacity||Average 60 kgs per feed|
|Burning Rate||Average 70 kgs per hour|
|Burning Time per Feed||1 hour|
|Fuel consumption (Oil)||Average 18 Kgs/Hour|
|Internal Dimensions||100x80x70cm (Primary Chamber)|
|External Dimensions||230 x 130 x 155cm (main body)|
|Waste combustion chamber||560Liters|
|Post Combustion Chamber||280Liters|
|Oil Tank Capacity||100 Liters|
|Door Opening||70 x 50cm|
|Chamber Material||Firebrick ,Refractory Concrete|
|Max. Heat Value||240,000Kcal/Hr.|
|Operation Technical Specifications|
|Solid Chamber temperature||8000C -10000C|
|Gas Chamber temperature||10000C -12000C|
|Residency time||2.0 Sec.|
|Waste Lower Calorific Power||3000Kcal|