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The second edition of Ventilation Control of the Work Environment incorporates changes in the field of industrial hygiene since the first edition was published in 1982. Integrating feedback from students and professionals, the new edition includes problems sets for each chapter and updated information on the modeling of exhaust ventilation systems, and thus assures the continuation of the book's role as the primary industry textbook.
This revised text includes a large amount of material on HVAC systems, and has been updated to reflect the changes in the Ventilation Manual published by ACGIH. It uses both English and metric units, and each chapter concludes with a problem set.

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Editorial Reviews

From the Publisher
"…clearly a definitive first class publication on industrial ventilation…if your goal is to expand your knowledge of ventilation this a great place to start." (Chemical Health and Safety, January-February 2005)
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780471095323
  • Publisher: Wiley
  • Publication date: 6/11/2004
  • Edition description: REV
  • Edition number: 2
  • Pages: 424
  • Product dimensions: 6.38 (w) x 9.63 (h) x 1.03 (d)

Meet the Author

WILLIAM A. BURGESS is Associate Professor of OccupationalHealth Engineering, Emeritus, at the Harvard School of PublicHealth. He is the 1996 recipient of the Donald E. Cummings MemorialAward of the American Industrial Hygiene Association, and theauthor of Recognition of Health Hazards in Industry (Wiley).

MICHAEL J. ELLENBECKER is Professor of Industrial Hygienein the Department of Work Environment at the University ofMassachusetts Lowell and the Director of the Toxics Use ReductionInstitute. A Certified Industrial Hygienist, Dr. Ellenbeckerreceived his ScD in environmental health sciences from Harvard.

ROBERT D. TREITMAN, a graduate of Brown University andthe Harvard School of Public Health, has done extensive researchand consulting in industrial hygiene and indoor air pollution. Heis currently Vice President and co-owner of Softpro, Inc., inWaltham, Massachusetts.

CONTRIBUTORS–Professor Michael Flynn, University ofNorth Carolina at Chapel Hill, has contributed a chapterintroducing the application of computational methods to the studyof ventilation. Martin Horowitz, an industrial hygiene practitioner at Analog Devices, has presented an overview of thetechniques for the identification and control of contaminantreentry.

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Read an Excerpt

Ventilation for Control of the Work Environment

By William A. Burgess Michael J. Ellenbecker Robert D. Treitman

John Wiley & Sons

Copyright © 2004 John Wiley & Sons, Inc.
All right reserved.

ISBN: 0-471-09532-X

Chapter One


The provision of a safe and healthful working environment entails three primary components: (1) awareness of potential hazards (recognition); (2) assessment of these hazards (evaluation); and (3) abatement of these hazards (control). Although a great deal of attention has been given to awareness and assessment, including toxicological research, epidemiological studies, standards setting, and environmental monitoring, the single most crucial element in the program-the reduction or elimination of the problem-has curiously been ignored. In a survey of industrial hygiene literature, 40% of the papers published in one journal over a 3 1/2-year period addressed monitoring, 24% addressed physical effects and epidemiology, 8% covered personal protection, and less than 8% were devoted to environmental control (Hammond, 1980). As Hammond (1980) states:

One would hope in 10-20 yr time to be able to look back and find the monitoring and the environmental control rankings reversed, with the ongoing and necessary epidemiology holding its central position. This would place monitoring nearer its correct position as a back up to good environmentalcontrol.

A similar review of the industrial hygiene literature conducted more than a decade later (Burgess, 1993) demonstrated little improvement in the ranking of environmental control papers. To place the use of ventilation in perspective with other mechanisms for environmental control, an introduction to those mechanisms follows.


The methods used to control worker exposure to harmful materials or conditions in the occupational environment have been categorized in a number of ways as shown in Table 1.1. In nearly all cases, the most effective approach is the combination of controls into an integrated package. The elimination of an offending agent from the workplace, accompanied, if necessary, by its replacement with a safer material, should be considered first in any effort to control the environment. The substitution of less hazardous materials has become quite common in industry, as knowledge of dangers from certain materials becomes available. For example, hydrocarbon-solvent-based paints are being replaced by water-based paints. Purchasers of some organic solvents are specifying that these solvents contain only trace amounts of benzene contamination. The principle of elimination and substitution applies to equipment and processes as well as materials. Newer machinery is often designed to minimize dust generation and release, for example. Processes can be modified to incorporate contaminant reduction techniques. The introduction of a raw material in pellet form in rubber compounding is less likely to generate dust than the same material presented as a powder.

If it is not feasible to eliminate the contaminant from the workplace, another approach is to isolate it from the workers who frequent the area. Distance and physical barriers, preferably around the process, but possibly around the workers, can provide protection. In either case, this method of control is usually accompanied by a ventilation system. When the process is isolated, the emphasis is on exhausting the contaminated air from the process. In contrast, when the worker is isolated, the emphasis should be on supplying clean air to the worker's station.

Administrative controls such as worker rotation through hazardous areas can also be implemented. In the nuclear power industry, exposure to radiation is limited on a 3-month as well as an annual basis. Any worker achieving the maximum permissible exposure before the end of the pertinent period is transferred to a low-radiation work area for the balance of time. In hot environments, workers should be allowed to rest in a cool area on a frequent basis throughout the workshift to allow time for the body to recover from the thermal stress. Other administrative controls include biological monitoring, worker education, and equipment maintenance. In all cases, administrative controls should be combined with attempts to reduce the hazard through engineering controls.

The focus of this volume, the use of ventilation, is ubiquitous in the modern workplace. Virtually every industrial and commercial facility contains some form of ventilation system for environmental control. The intent may be comfort (temperature, humidity, odors), safety (flammable vapors), or health (toxic particles, gases and vapors, airborne contagions).

The last resort for preventing exposures to toxic chemicals is personal protection, in the form of respirators and protective garments. Respiratory protection is used when all other controls are inadequate or when the possible failure of those controls would produce a hazardous situation.


A review of the literature reveals that there was a great deal of interest in the theoretical and engineering aspects of industrial ventilation in the late 1930s and the early 1940s. The pace of the activity increased with the onset of World War II, with many of the articles covering industrial processes with direct defense applications, such as shipyard welding, rubber life-raft manufacturing, and synthetic-rubber production. It was during this time that pioneering industrial hygienists and engineers such as Phillip Drinker, Theodore Hatch, Allen Brandt, Constantin Yaglou, Leslie Silverman, W. C. L. Hemeon, and J. M. DallaValle were all very active. Much of the information was eventually incorporated into the first edition of the Industrial Ventilation Manual, published by the American Conference of Governmental Industrial Hygienists (ACGIH) in 1951.

The New York State Department of Labor's Division of Industrial Hygiene and Safety Standards published a Monthly Review beginning in the 1920s. Articles appearing in the late 1940s and early 1950s presented several theoretical and practical guides for the use of ventilation for contaminant control. In the mid-1950s, the Division of Occupational Health of the Michigan Department of Health began publication of Michigan's Occupational Health, a newsletter by industrial hygienists and other occupational health professionals that contained numerous articles on practical applications of industrial ventilation. The Michigan Department of Health contributions by James Barrett, Bernie Bloomfield, and Marvin Schuman were joined by those of George Hama, Knowlton Caplan, and Ken Robinson and others to provide core material for the ACGIH's manual as it evolved in the 1950s.

Ventilation engineers categorize systems as being either general (dilution) or local exhaust ventilation systems. The most basic form of ventilation is general or dilution ventilation, consisting simply of an exhaust fan pulling air out of the workplace and exhausting it to the outdoors. A general ventilation system may include a replacement air system, replacement-air distribution ducting, and in rare situations, air-cleaning equipment on the exhaust stream. As shown in Table 1.2, general exhaust ventilation can be used if the contaminant(s) of interest is not highly toxic and if the rate of generation is predictable. It is not usually the system of first choice to the ventilation designer, but may be the most practical for a situation where there are many contaminant sources scattered throughout the workplace or where the sources are mobile (e.g., forklift trucks in a warehouse).

Local exhaust ventilation (LEV) implies an attempt to remove the contaminant at or near the point of release, thus minimizing the opportunity for the contaminant to enter the workplace air. The ability of a LEV system to accomplish this task is dependent on its proper design, construction, and operation. The nominal LEV system includes an exhaust hood, ducting, a fan, and an exhaust outlet. As with general exhaust ventilation, additional components, such as replacement air systems and air-cleaning devices, may (and should) be included. Local exhaust systems are used in a wide variety of settings, from research laboratory hoods to commercial kitchens to foundries. LEV systems can, and should, be used in the vast majority of situations in preference over general exhaust.

In addition to the nominal system described above, there are a number of special types of LEV systems, used for particular applications and types of equipment. A low-volume/high-velocity system involves the positioning of a small hood adjacent to, or surrounding, the point of contaminant generation. A relatively high capture velocity [10,000 fpm (50 m/s) to 15,000 fpm (76 m/s)] is attained at a low airflow [60 cfm (0.03 [m.sup.3]/s) to 150 cfm (0.07 [m.sup.3]/s)] by designing a small hood opening. These systems operate at much higher static pressures than traditional ventilation systems but have the distinct advantage of minimizing the total exhaust flow, thus reducing the need for expensive replacement air.

Push-pull hoods are used on wide, open-surface tanks where exhaust slots on either side would be inadequate to draw air from the center of the tank. Instead, one side of the tank is fitted with a source of supply air while the other remains as an exhaust. A jet of air from the supply side is blown across the tank surface and collected in the exhaust hood.


The design goal of industrial ventilation is to protect the worker from airborne contamination in the workplace. To the newcomer this may suggest installing a system that will reduce exposure below the Permissible Exposure Guidelines or an appropriate action level. This is not the case. The professional will design the system to meet the goal of "as low as reasonably practical." Within this control approach the effectiveness of the major ventilation techniques is shown in Table 1.2. There is no agreement on the position of low-volume-high-velocity systems since its effectiveness varies greatly depending on the degree of integration with the tool.

Soule (1991) reviews the application of the two major ventilation control approaches, dilution and local exhaust ventilation (Table 1.3). In most industries dilution is not the primary ventilation control approach for toxic materials. It is accepted that local exhaust ventilation will not provide total capture of contaminant and dilution ventilation is frequently applied to collect losses from such systems. In addition, it is used for multiple, dispersed, low-toxicity releases.

The specific design methods for both general exhaust ventilation and local exhaust ventilation are available, however an important predesign phase identified by Burton (1997) as problem characterization is frequently given little attention (Table 1.4). This is a topic that can be best addressed by an industrial hygienist who can provide data on emissions, air patterns, and worker movement and actions.

If the process is new, a videotape of a similar operation with the same unit operations may be available. The best of all worlds would be the availability of a video-concentration tape. If the facility is a duplicate of one in the company the industrial hygienist should visit the operation with the ventilation designer. Frequently the designer is an outside contractor. In this case it is important that the problem characterization approach be followed and an information package be provided the designer.

The precautions that should be reflected in the design have been discussed in detail elsewhere, but should include worker interface, access for maintenance, and routine testing. Computer-aided manufacturing/design (CAM/CAD) technology now permits precise placement of equipment and ductwork so that ad hoc placement by the installer should be a thing of the past. As discussed earlier, it may be worthwhile to "mock up" a specific design solution prior to final design and construction. This is especially true when a large number of identical workstations are to be installed.

General cautions are appropriate on the use of available design data for control of industrial operations. The ACGIH Industrial Ventilation Manual provides the most comprehensive selection of design plates for general industry ACGIH (2001). Each of these plates provides four specific design elements: hood geometry, airflow rate, minimum duct velocity, and entry loss. The missing element is the performance of the hood in terms of percent containment or capture efficiency.

Although ventilation control designs on standard operations in the mature industries have been published, performance has rarely been reported. It is important to evaluate performance by diagnostic air sampling both to ensure that the worker is protected and to prevent overdesign. The latter was shown to be the case in the design for control of a push-pull system for open-surface tanks (Sciola, 1993). A mock-up of one tank demonstrated that satisfactory control could be achieved at minimal airflow. Operating at the reduced airflow rate saved $100,000 in installation costs and $263,000 in annual operating costs.


One of the more clear examples of the effectiveness of ventilation as a prime factor in the reduction of an industrial disease problem is the case of the Vermont granite workers exposed to silica in the first half of the twentieth century. Around the beginning of the century, pneumatic tools were introduced into the granite-cutting industry. These tools were capable of generating large amounts of airborne dust, much more than had been produced with the hand tools used previously. The net result of this new technology was a dramatic rise in the death rate attributable to tuberculosis among granite cutters using these new tools, at a time when the national tuberculosis mortality rate was steadily declining (Fig. 1.1). The association of the mortality rate with dust level was quite dramatic (Fig. 1.2). The pneumatic tool users and cutters (group A) had the highest dust levels and the highest death rates. Lower concentrations and mortality rates were observed in group B (surface machine operators) and group C (those exposed to general plant dust). The lowest mortality rates were observed in group D, workers who were exposed to less-than-average dust concentrations, such as personnel associated with sandblasting, an operation that had always been done with local exhaust ventilation. These data led the state of Vermont to require workplace controls in the granite-cutting sheds to reduce the dust concentration to below 10 million particles per cubic foot (mppcf). In the late 1930s, local exhaust ventilation was installed as the primary workplace control. The immediate effect on the dust concentrations was a 10 to 80% reduction between 1937 and 1940 (Fig. 1.3).


Excerpted from Ventilation for Control of the Work Environment by William A. Burgess Michael J. Ellenbecker Robert D. Treitman Copyright © 2004 by John Wiley & Sons, Inc.. Excerpted by permission.
All rights reserved. No part of this excerpt may be reproduced or reprinted without permission in writing from the publisher.
Excerpts are provided by Dial-A-Book Inc. solely for the personal use of visitors to this web site.

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Table of Contents

List of Units.


1 Ventilation for Control.

1.1 Control Options.

1.2 Ventilation for Control of Air Contaminants.

1.3 Ventilation Applications.

1.4 Case Studies.

1.5 Summary.


2 Principles of Airflow.

2.1 Airflow.

2.2 Density.

2.3 Continuity Relation.

2.4 Pressure.

2.4.1 Pressure Units.

2.4.2 Types of Pressure.

2.5 Head.

2.6 Elevation.

2.7 Pressure Relationships.

2.7.1 Reynolds Number.

2.8 Losses.

2.8.1 Frictional Losses.

2.8.2 Shock Losses.

2.9 Losses in Fittings.

2.9.1 Expansions.

2.9.2 Contractions.

2.9.3 Elbows.

2.9.4 Branch Entries (Junctions).

2.10 Summary.

List of Symbols.


3 Airflow Measurement Techniques.

3.1 Measurement of Velocity by Pitot–Static Tube.

3.1.1 Pressure Measurements.

3.1.2 Velocity Profile in a Duct.

3.1.3 Pitot–Static Traverse.

3.1.4 Application of the Pitot–Static Tube and PotentialErrors.

3.2 Mechanical Devices.

3.2.1 Rotating Vane Anemometers.

3.2.2 Deflecting Vane Anemometers (Velometer).

3.2.3 Bridled Vane Anemometers.

3.3 Heated-Element Anemometers.

3.4 Other Devices.

3.4.1 Vortex Shedding Anemometers.

3.4.2 Orifice Meters.

3.4.3 Venturi Meters.

3.5 Hood Static Pressure Method.

3.6 Calibration of Instruments.

3.7 Observation of Airflow Patterns with Visible Tracers.

3.7.1 Tracer Design.

3.7.2 Application of Visible Tracers.

List of Symbols.


Manufacturers of Airflow Measuring Instruments.

Manufacturers of Smoke Tubes.


4 General Exhaust Ventilation.

4.1 Limitations of Application.

4.2 Equations for General Exhaust Ventilation.

4.3 Variations in Generation Rate.

4.4 Mixing.

4.5 Inlet / Outlet Locations.

4.6 Other Factors.

4.7 Comparison of General and Local Exhaust.

List of Symbols.



5 Hood Design.

5.1 Classification of Hood Types.

5.1.1 Enclosures.

5.1.2 Exterior Hoods.

5.1.3 Receiving Hoods.

5.1.4 Summary.

5.2 Design of Enclosing Hoods.

5.3 Design of Exterior Hoods.

5.3.1 Determination of Capture Velocity.

5.3.2 Determination of Hood Airflow.

5.3.3 Exterior Hood Shape and Location.

5.4 Design of Receiving Hoods.

5.4.1 Canopy Hoods for Heated Processes.

5.4.2 Hoods for Grinding Operations.

5.5 Evaluation of Hood Performance.

List of Symbols.


Appendix: Exterior Hood Centerline Velocity Models.


6 Hood Designs for Specific Applications.

6.1 Electroplating.

6.1.1 Hood Design.

6.1.2 Airflow.

6.2 Spray Painting.

6.2.1 Hood Design.

6.2.2 Airflow.

6.3 Processing and Transfer of Granular Material.

6.4 Welding, Soldering, and Brazing.

6.5 Chemical Processing.

6.5.1 Chemical Processing Operations.

6.6 Semiconductor Gas Cabinets.

6.6.1 Entry Loss.

6.6.2 Optimum Exhaust Rate.

6.7 Low-Volume / High-Velocity Systems for Portable Tools.

Example 6.1 Calculation of Exhaust Rate for Open-SurfaceTanks.

Example 6.2 Design of a Low-Volume / High-Velocity ExhaustSystem.

List of Symbols.


7 Chemical Laboratory Ventilation.

7.1 Design of Chemical Laboratory Hoods.

7.1.1 Vertical Sliding Sash Hoods.

7.1.2 Horizontal Sliding Sash Hoods.

7.1.3 Auxiliary Air Supply Hoods.

7.2 Face Velocity for Laboratory Hoods.

7.3 Special Laboratory Hoods.

7.4 Laboratory Exhaust System Features.

7.4.1 System Configuration.

7.4.2 Construction.

7.5 Factors Influencing Hood Performance.

7.5.1 Layout of Laboratory.

7.5.2 Work Practices.

7.6 Energy Conservation.

7.6.1 Reduce Operating Time.

7.6.2 Limit Airflow.

7.6.3 Design for Diversity.

7.6.4 Heat Recovery.

7.6.5 Ductless Laboratory Hoods.

7.7 Performance of Laboratory Hoods.

7.8 General Laboratory Ventilation.



8 Design of Single-Hood Systems.

8.1 Design Approach.

8.2 Design of a Simple One-Hood System (Banbury Mixer Hood).

8.3 Design of a Slot Hood System for a Degreasing Tank.

8.3.1 Loss Elements in a Complex Hood.

8.3.2 Degreaser Hood Design Using Velocity Pressure CalculationSheet (Example 8.2).

8.4 Pressure Plot for Single-Hood System.

List of Symbols.

Example 8.1 Banbury Mixer System Designed by the VelocityPressure Method.

Example 8.2 Degreaser System Designed by the Velocity PressureMethod.


Appendix: Metric Version of Example 8.1.


9 Design of Multiple-Hood Systems.

9.1 Applications of Multiple-Hood Systems.

9.2 Balanced Design Approach.

9.3 Static Pressure Balance Method.

9.3.1 Foundry Cleaning Room System (Example 9.1).

9.3.2 Electroplating Shop (Example 9.2).

9.4 Blast Gate Balance Method.

9.5 Other Computational Methods.

List of Symbols.

Example 9.1 Foundry Cleaning Room Designed by Static PressureBalance Method.

Example 9.2 Electroplating Shop System Designed by StaticPressure Balance Method.


Additional Reading.

Appendix: Metric Version of Example 9.1.

10 Fans and Blowers.

10.1 Types of Air Movers.

10.1.1 Axial Flow Fans.

10.1.2 Centrifugal Fans.

10.1.3 Air Ejectors.

10.2 Fan Curves.

10.2.1 Static Pressure Curve.

10.2.2 Power Curve.

10.2.3 Mechanical Efficiency Curve.

10.2.4 Fan Laws.

10.2.5 Relationship between Fan Curves and Fan Tables.

10.3 Using Fans in Ventilation Systems.

10.3.1 General Exhaust Ventilation Systems.

10.3.2 Local Exhaust Ventilation Systems.

10.4 Fan Selection Procedure.

List of Symbols.



11 Air-Cleaning Devices.

11.1 Categories of Air-Cleaning Devices.

11.1.1 Particle Removers.

11.1.2 Gas and Vapor Removers.

11.2 Matching the Air-Cleaning Device to the Contaminant.

11.2.1 Introduction.

11.2.2 Device Selection.

11.3 Integrating the Air Cleaner and the Ventilation System.

11.3.1 Gravity Settling Devices.

11.3.2 Centrifugal Collectors.

11.3.3 Filters.

11.3.4 Electrostatic Precipitators.

11.3.5 Scrubbers.

11.3.6 Gas and Vapor Removers.

List of Symbols.



12 Replacement-Air Systems.

12.1 Types of Replacement-Air Units.

12.2 Need for Replacement Air.

12.3 Quantity of Replacement Air.

12.4 Delivery of Replacement Air.

12.4.1 Replacement-Air System 1 (RAS-1), Melting Furnaces.

12.4.2 Replacement-Air System 2 (RAS-2), Floor Casting.

12.4.3 Replacement-Air System 3 (RAS-3), Sand Handling.

12.4.4 Replacement-Air System 4 (RAS-4), Shakeout.

12.5 Replacement Air for Heating.

12.6 Energy Conservation and Replacement Air.

12.7 Summary.


13 Quantification of Hood Performance.

13.1 Hood Airflow Measurements.

13.2 Hood Capture Efficiency.

13.2.1 Influence of Cross-Drafts on Hood Performance.

13.2.2 Relationship between Airflow Patterns and CaptureEfficiency.

13.2.3 Shortcomings of the Centerline Velocity Approach.

13.3 Use of Capture Efficiency in Hood Design.

List of Symbols.


14 Application of Computational Fluid Dynamics to VentilationSystem Design.

14.1 Introduction.

14.2 Methods.

14.2.1 Grid-Based Methods.

14.2.2 Grid-Free Methods.

14.3 Applications.

14.3.1 Historical Perspectives.

14.3.2 Current Progress.

14.4 Issues on the Use of Computational Fluid Dynamics.

14.5 Commercial Codes: Public-Domain Information.



15 Reentry.

15.1 Airflow around Buildings.

15.2 Measurement of Reentry.

15.3 Calculation of Exhaust Dilution.

15.4 Scale Model Measurement.

15.5 Design to Prevent Reentry.

15.5.1 Stack Height Determination.

15.5.2 Good Engineering Practices for Stack Design.

List of Symbols.




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