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2003 Edition, November 14, 2003

Complete Document

Standard Recommended Practice Installation of Thin Metallic Wallpaper Lining in Air Pollution Control and Other Process Equipment

Includes all amendments and changes through Change/Amendment , November 14, 2003

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Superseded By: NACE SP0292

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Product Details:

  • Revision: 2003 Edition, November 14, 2003
  • Published Date: November 14, 2003
  • Status: Superseded By:
  • Superseded By: NACE SP0292
  • Document Language: English
  • Published By: NACE International (NACE)
  • Page Count: 31
  • ANSI Approved: No
  • DoD Adopted: No

Description / Abstract:

This standard provides technical and quality assurance guidelines for handling and installing nickel alloy, stainless steel, and titanium linings in air pollution control equipment such as FGD systems, ducts, and stacks.

The techniques recommended in this standard are also applicable to installation of thin, high-performance metallic linings in a wide variety of other process equipment. However, titanium welding procedures contained herein are only applicable to seal welds in air pollution control equipment.

It is the responsibility of users of this standard to determine the suitability of construction materials specified for particular applications.

This standard is applicable to wallpapering materials of 1.6- to 3.20-mm (0.063- to 0.125-in.) thickness applied as linings over new or existing metallic structures. General, commercial, and safety conditions, etc., are beyond the scope of this standard. It is assumed that users will develop these requirements in accordance with their individual needs.

New and improved welding techniques as well as new alloys applicable to wallpaper installation are being developed. References to specific weld designs and techniques in this standard are not intended to preclude the use of newer technology. Use of alternative methods shall be mutually agreed on by all contractual parties after adequate engineering analysis.

In this standard, ASME(footnote 1) material specifications may be used in place of ASTM(footnote 2) specifications.

While the techniques described in this standard have demonstrated high levels of success, some extreme environmental and/or design conditions encountered in the use of air pollution control equipment can result in corrosive conditions so severe that even the most corrosion-resistant construction material will occasionally fail. Such failures generally affect a relatively small percentage of the total lined surface and may require periodic maintenance.

Footnote 1 - ASME International, Three Park Avenue, New York, NY 10016-5990.

Footnote 1 - ASTM International, 100 Barr Harbor Dr., West Conshohocken, PA 19428-2959.