Steam. Minimum 10 bar(g), recommended 12 bar(g), at peak consumption rate of 30 g/s. Average consumption is considerably lower.
Steam. Steam shall be supplied in sufficient volume and pressure for sat- isfactory operation of each applicable piece of equipment. Culinary steam used in direct contact with milk or Agricultural Marketing Service, USDA § 58.128 dairy products shall be free from harm- ful substances or extraneous material and only those boiler water additives that meet the requirements of 21 CFR173.310 shall be used, or a secondary steam generator shall be used in which soft water is converted to steam and no boiler compounds are used. Steam traps, strainers, and condensate traps shall be used wherever applicable to in- sure a satisfactory and safe steam sup- ply. Culinary steam shall comply with the 3–A Accepted Practices for a Meth- od of Producing Steam of Culinary Quality, number 609. This document is available from the International Asso- ciation for Food Protection, 6200 Au- rora Avenue, Suite 200 W, Des Moines, Iowa 50322–2863.
Steam. (a) The Mill Owner shall supply all of Ingevity’s requirements of steam for the Carbon Plant in accordance with the Services Specifications; provided, that any increase in Ingevity’s requirements of steam for the Carbon Plant after the Effective Date does not: (i) exceed, on an annual basis, 100% of the metered usage of steam by the Carbon Plant during the first 12 full calendar months of the Term, (ii) require any capital expenditure by the Mill Owner, or (iii) require the Mill Owner to obtain any new Environmental Permit or any modification of an existing Environmental Permit. Except in the case of a Major Equipment Shutdown, a Cold Maintenance Shutdown or a Force Majeure Event, the Mill Owner shall not interrupt or reduce the steam service to the Carbon Plant. In the event of any interruption or reduction in steam service from the Mill for any purpose: (i) the Mill Owner shall not reduce the steam service to the Carbon Plant until after steam service to all users of steam at the Mill has been terminated, and (ii) the Mill Owner shall cooperate with Ingevity with respect to the substitution of steam from the Mill’s package steam plant or from a package steam plant to be obtained and operated by Ingevity. Following any interruption to its steam service to the Carbon Plant as a result of a Major Equipment Shutdown, a Cold Maintenance Shutdown or a Force Majeure Event, the Mill Owner shall have the right to restore service to the Mill before restoring service to the Carbon Plant, consistent with the practice prior to the Effective Date; however, the Mill Owner, in cooperation with Ingevity, shall restore service to the Carbon Plant as soon as is reasonbly practicable (and, in any event, within 24 hours) after restoration of such service to the Mill.
Steam. To the extent that BCI generates steam as a result ------ of formaldehyde production in the Acquired Plants which is not required by BCI for its internal use, BCI shall sell to BCP, and BCP shall, to the extent steam is required by the BCP Plant, purchase and accept, such steam up to a maximum of 30,000 pounds per hour, at the Point(s) of Transfer shown in Exhibit B; but, in no event when steam is available from BCI, shall BCP purchase less than the amount of steam BCI purchases for the same period from BCP pursuant to Section 1(h). BCI, at its own cost and expense, shall be responsible for maintaining the steam delivery system in good condition and repair, in accordance with past practice, up to the Points of Transfer, and BCP, at its own cost and expense, shall be responsible for maintaining all valves and tie-ins at the Points of Transfer and all subsequent portions of the steam delivery system. All steam sold hereunder shall be supplied for the charge and shall meet the specifications set forth in Exhibit C.
Steam. Steam, is the most greenhouse gases in the atmosphere and the cause of originate is two – third of this effect and usually absorb heat IR in wavelength range 5.5 – 5.7 m .
Steam. (i) Steam service is currently provided to the Demised Premises by Landlord through a closed loop system (which returns condensate water to the powerhouse). Such steam is currently produced at a powerhouse in the Complex and transported to the Demised Premises through the existing integrated steam (and condensate) lines that cannot economically be separated readily so as to be capable of providing separate service to the Demised Premises. It is further understood that steam service is not readily available from any other provider.
Steam. Tenant may, at its sole cost and expense, install a new steam station and new risers on the second (2nd) floor of the Building (or in another location reasonably designated by Landlord in the Building) for Tenant’s own use in connection with Tenant’s systems. Landlord shall install steam meters to measure Tenant’s usage of steam and Tenant shall reimburse Landlord for all reasonable out-of-pocket costs and expenses actually incurred by Landlord in connection therewith as Additional Rent within thirty (30) days after receipt by Tenant of an invoice therefor. Tenant shall arrange, at its sole cost and expense, for (i) the installation of meter(s) to measure Tenant’s consumption of steam in the Premises and (ii) all steam lines and connections necessary in order to obtain such steam service. Tenant shall pay Landlord for the cost of such steam as measured by and shown on such meter(s) as Additional Rent at the rate charged Landlord by the public utility furnishing steam to the Building within thirty (30) days after demand.
Steam. Steam is available by boiling water, using a vaporizer or humidifier, or utilizing either home or professional steamroom, or sauna, installations. Steam increases skin action and creates perspiration, which in turn cleanses the body from within. Steam facials open the pores and keep them clean, and can help prevent skin problems and acne. Hot steam from a vaporizer eases chest congestion. Cool moist air from home humidifiers adds moist air to dry winterized rooms, thus preventing nasal and sinus conditions, and eases a great many airborne allergic problems. Knowing the correct water treatment, and knowing how to use it, can save you needless pain and expense, and help you to take more active control of your health. The preceding introduction to the basics of water therapy gives only a glimpse of the vast range of medical uses to which water can be put. In the following chapters we will explore in much greater detail, and with step-by-step, carefully illustrated directions, more than 500 ways that you can use water to improve your health, and to maintain good health for you and your entire family.