Special Topics in Xist Short Course
February 08 - 10, 2022
January 03, 2022
January 31, 2022
This course consists of two live online, instructor-led sessions, each from 8:00 AM to 11:45 AM CST.
Session 1: Tuesday, February 08, 2022
Session 2: Thursday, February 10, 2022
Registrants will receive an email containing instructions on how to access the sessions. The email will be distributed at least (2) business days prior to the first scheduled session. Instructor-led sessions are hosted in Microsoft® Teams®. Xchanger Suite® examples are used to complete case study exercises. If a registrant does not have access to HTRI software through a member company, HTRI will provide a temporary license for use during the event. All training materials are based on the current release version.
This short course moves beyond the fundamentals of thermal design to focus on specific design challenges associated with a range of service types including viscous shellside coolers, feed-effluent exchangers, kettle reboilers, and vacuum condensers. Presented as a series of case studies, each topic is introduced by the instructor before participants delve into Xist to work on solutions which are ultimately discussed amongst the group. The knowledge attained from this short course will allow you to tackle related design challenges in your future work.
- viscous shellside coolers
- feed-effluent exchangers
- kettle reboilers
- vacuum condensers
Experienced Xist users who troubleshoot cases and evaluate shell-and-tube exchanger performance
This course will make use of the following HTRI software: Xchanger Suite® components Xist®and Xvib®
Course Fee: US$650
Manager, Technical Support, joined HTRI after having worked for five years with two National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) contractors at the Johnson Space Center in the Houston, Texas (TX), USA: McDonald Detwiller and Associates Ltd. (MDA) and Science Applications International Corporation (SAIC). Her responsibilities as a Systems Engineer focused on projects related to the International Space Station. She was certified as a console extravehicular robotics engineer and safety engineer in the Mission Control Center and also served as technical liaison between Boeing and the Canadian Space Agency. Moran now provides technical support and training to HTRI members and assists in contracts and troubleshooting heat exchangers. She earned a BS in Engineering from LeTourneau University, Longview, Texas.