Design of experiments in chemical engineering a practical guide Zivorad R. LazicPublisher: United States of America Wiley-VCH 2004Description: x, 610 pages Illustrations, figures, tables 25 cmContent type: Media type: Carrier type: ISBN: 9783527311422Subject(s): Diseño de experimentos | Estadistica para ingenieros | Ingenieria QuimicaDDC classification: 660
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Enhanced descriptions from Syndetics:
While existing books related to DOE are focused either on process or mixture factors or analyze specific tools from DOE science, this text is structured both horizontally and vertically, covering the three most common objectives of any experimental research:
* screening designs
* mathematical modeling, and
Written in a simple and lively manner and backed by current chemical product studies from all around the world, the book elucidates basic concepts of statistical methods, experiment design and optimization techniques as applied to chemistry and chemical engineering. Throughout, the focus is on unifying the theory and methodology of optimization with well-known statistical and experimental methods.
The author draws on his own experience in research and development, resulting in a work that will assist students, scientists and engineers in using the concepts covered here in seeking optimum conditions for a chemical system or process.
With 441 tables, 250 diagrams, as well as 200 examples drawn from current chemical product studies, this is an invaluable and convenient source of information for all those involved in process optimization.
Includes sppendix, index. - - Appendix A1. answers to selected problems. - - A2. Tables of statistical funtions.
Introduction to statistic for engineers. - - Design and analysis of experiments. - - Mixture design "composition-property".
The last twenty years of the last millennium are characterized by complex automatization of industrial plants. Complex automatization of industrial plants means a switch to factories, automatons, robots and self adaptive optimization systems. The mentioned processes can be intensified by introducing mathematical methods into all physical and chemical processes. By being acquainted with the mathematical model of a process it is possible to control it, maintain it at an optimal level, provide maximal yield of the product, and obtain the product at a minimal cost. Statical methods in mathematical modeling of a process should not be opposed to traditional theoretical methods of complete theoretical studiesof a phenomenon.
Table of contents provided by Syndetics
- I Introduction to Statistics for Engineers
- 1.1 The Simplest Discrete and Continuous Distributions
- 1.1.1 Discrete Distributions
- 1.1.2 Continuous Distribution
- 1.1.3 Normal Distributions
- 1.2 Statistical Inference
- 1.2.1 Statistical Hypotheses
- 1.3 Statistical Estimation
- 1.3.1 Point Estimates
- 1.3.2 Interval Estimates
- 1.3.3 Control Charts
- 1.3.4 Control of Type II error-b
- 1.3.5 Sequential Tests
- 1.4 Tests and Estimates on Statistical Variance
- 1.5 Analysis of Variance
- 1.6 Regression analysis
- 1.6.1 Simple Linear Regression
- 1.6.2 Multiple Regression
- 1.6.3 Polynomial Regression
- 1.6.4 Nonlinear Regression
- 1.7 Correlation Analysis
- 1.7.1 Correlation in Linear Regression
- 1.7.2 Correlation in Multiple Linear Regression
- II Design and Analysis of Experiments
- 2.0 Introduction to Design of Experiments (DOE)
- 2.1 Preliminary Examination of Subject of Research
- 2.1.1 Defining Research Problem
- 2.1.2 Selection of the Responses
- 2.1.3 Selection of Factors, Levels and Basic Level
- 2.1.4 Measuring Errors of Factors and Responses
- 2.2 Screening Experiments
- 2.2.1 Preliminary Ranking of the Factors
- 2.2.2 Active Screening Experiment-Method of Random Balance
- 2.2.3 Active Screening Experiment Plackett-Burman Designs
- 2.2.3 Completely Randomized Block Design
- 2.2.4 Latin Squares
- 2.2.5 Graeco-Latin Square
- 2.2.6 Youdens Squares
- 2.3 Basic Experiment-Mathematical Modeling
- 2.3.1 Full Factorial Experiments and Fractional Factorial Experiments
- 2.3.2 Second-order Rotatable Design (Box-Wilson Design)
- 2.3.3 Orthogonal Second-order Design (Box-Benken Design)
- 2.3.4 D-optimality, B k -designs and Hartleys Second-order Designs
- 2.3.5 Conclusion after Obtaining Second-order Model
- 2.4 Statistical Analysis
- 2.4.1 Determination of Experimental Error
- 2.4.2 Significance of the Regression Coefficients
- 2.4.3 Lack of Fit of Regression Models
- 2.5 Experimental Optimization of Research Subject
- 2.5.1 Problem of Optimization
- 2.5.2 Gradient Optimization Methods
- 2.5.3 Nongradient Methods of Optimization
- 2.5.4 Simplex Sum Rotatable Design
- 2.6 Canonical Analysis of the Response surface
- 2.7 Examples of Complex Optimizations
- III Mixture Design "Composition-Property"
- 3.1 Screening Design "Composition-Property"
- 3.1.1 Simplex Lattice Screening Designs
- 3.1.2 Extreme Vertices Screening Designs.|2 Extreme Vertices Screening Designs.|2 3.2
- Appendix.A.1 Answers to Selected Problems
- A.2 Tables of Statistical Functions
Author notes provided by SyndeticsZivorad R. Lazic is Quality Assurance Manager at Lenzing Fibers Corporation, Lowland, Tennessee, USA. Born in Ljubovija, Serbia, he completed his studies at Belgrade University, writing his thesis under the supervision of Prof. Dragoljub Vukovic. He began his career in Belgrade at the Military Technical Institute (VTI), where he was Head of Department for R&D into composite rocket propellants. He was trained at Hercules Inc., McGregor, TX, and spent more than six years as Vice President for Process and Product Development in P.T. South Pacific Viscose, Indonesia from 1994 until 2001.
Dr. Lazic's interests include advanced statistical tools, DOE, SPC, EVOP, neural network modeling and the six-sigma approach.