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LITERATURE CITED

  • 1
    API, Risk-Based Inspection Base Resource Document, API Publication, Washington, D.C., 581, 1st Ed., 2000.
  • 2
    V. Babrauskas, Ignition Handbook, Fire Science Publishers/SFPE, Issaquah, Washington, 2003.
  • 3
    L.G. Britton, Avoiding Static Ignition Hazards in Chemical Operations, Center for Chemical Process Safety, American Institute of Chemical Engineers, New York, NY, 1999.
  • 4
    T.H. Pratt, Electrostatic Ignitions of Fires and Explosions, Center for Chemical Process Safety, American Institute of Chemical Engineers, New York, NY, 2000.
  • 5
    API, Ignition Risk of Hydrocarbon Liquids and Vapors by Hot Surfaces in the Open Air, API Recommended Practice, Washington, D.C., 2216, 3rd Ed., 2003.
  • 6
    D. Duarte, J. Rohalgi, and R. Judice, The influence of the geometry of the hot surfaces on the autoignition of vapor/air mixtures: some experimental and theoretical results, Process Saf Prog 17 (1998), 6873.
  • 7
    J.H. Daycock, and P.J. Rew, Development of a method for the determination of on-site ignition probabilities, Health & Safety Executive Research Report 226, 2004.
  • 8
    R. Zalosh, T. Short, P. Marlin, and D. Coughlin, Comparative Analysis of Hydrogen Fire and Explosion Incidents, Progress Report No. 3,” for Division of Operational and Environmental Safety, United States Department of Energy, Contract No. EE-77-C-02–4442, July 1978.
  • 9
    K.-P. Lee, S.-H. Wang, and S.-C. Wong, Spark ignition characteristics of monodisperse multicomponent fuel sprays, Combust Sci Technol 113 (1996), 493502.