Economics for chemichal engineers

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I And Petroleum Engineering

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McGraw-Hill Chemical Engineering Series
Editorial Advisory Board
James J. Carberry, Professor of Chemical Engineering, University of Notre Dame James R Fair, Professor of Chemical Engineering, University of Texas, Austin William P. Schowalter, Dean, School of Engineering, University of Illinois Matthew Tipell, Professor of Chemical Engineering,University of Minnesota James Wei, Professor of Chemical Engineering, Massachusetts Institute of Technology Max S. Peters, Emeritus, Professor of Chemical Engineering, University of Colorado

Building the Literature of a Profession
Fifteen prominent chemical engineers first met in New York more than 60 years ago to plan a continuing literature for their rapidly growing profession. From industrycame such pioneer practitioners as Leo H. Baekeland, Arthur D. Little, Charles L. Reese, John V. N. Dorr, M. C. Whitaker, and R. S. McBride. From the universities came such eminent educators as William H. Walker, Alfred H. White, D. D. Jackson, J. H. James, Warren K. Lewis, and Harry A. Curtis. H. C. Parmelee, then editor of Chemical and Metallu~cal Engineering, served as chairman and was joinedsubsequently by S. D. Kirkpatrick as consulting editor. After several meetings, this committee submitted its report to the McGraw-Hill Book Company in September 1925. In the report were detailed specifications for a correlated series of more than a dozen texts and reference books which have since become the McGraw-Hill Series in Chemical Engineering and which became the cornerstone of the chemicalengineering curriculum. From this beginning there has evolved a series of texts surpassing by far the scope and longevity envisioned by the founding Editorial Board. The McGraw-Hill Series in Chemical Engineering stands as a unique historical record of the development of chemical engineering education and practice. In the series one finds the milestones of the subject’s evolution: industrialchemistry, stoichiometry, unit operations and processes, thermodynamics, kinetics, and transfer operations. Chemical engineering is a dynamic profession, and its literature continues to evolve. McGraw-Hill, with its editor, B. J. Clark and consulting editors, remains committed to a publishing policy that will serve, and indeed lead, the needs of the chemical engineering profession during the years tocome.

The Series
Bailey and Ollis: Biochemical Engineering Fundamentals Bennett and Myers: Momentum, Heat, and Mass Transfer Beveridge and Schechter: Optimization: Theory and Practice Brudkey and Hershey: Transport Phenomena: A Unified Approach Carberry: Chemical and Catalytic Reaction Engineering Constantinides: Applied Numerical Methodr with Personal Computers ’ . Coughanowr and Koppel:Process Systems Analysis and Control Douglas: Conceptual Design of Chemical Processes Edgar and Himmelblau: Optimization of Chemical Processes Gates, Katzer, and Schuit: Chemistry of Catalytic Processes Holland: Fundamentals of Multicomponent Distillation Holland and Liapis: Computer Methods for Solving Dynamic Separation Problems Katz and Lee: Natural Gas Engineering: Production and Storage King:Separation Processes * Lee: Fundamentals of Microelectronics Processing Luybeo: Process Modeling, Simulation, and Control for Chemical Engineers McCabe, Smith, J. C., and Harriott: Unit Operations of Chemical Engineering Mickley, Sherwood, and Reed: Applied Mathematics in Chemical Engineering Nelson: Petroleum Refinery Engineering Perry and Green (Editors): Chemical Engineers’ Handbook Peters:Elementary Chemical Engineering Peters and Timmerhaus: Plant Design and Economics for Chemical Engineers Reid, Prausoitz, and Rolling: The Properties of Gases and Liquids Sherwood, Pigford, and Wilke: Mass Transfer Smith, B. D.: Design of Efluilibrium Stage Processes Smith, J. M.: Chemical Engineering Kinetics Smith, J. M., and Van Ness: Introduction to Chemical Engineering Thermodynamics Treybal: Mass...
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