# 40 CFR 60.1460 - What equations must I use?

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§ 60.1460 What equations must I use?
(a) Concentration correction to 7 percent oxygen. Correct any pollutant concentration to 7 percent oxygen using equation 1 of this section:
C7 % = Cunc * (13.9) * (1/(20.9−CO2)) (Eq.1)
Where:
C7 % = concentration corrected to 7 percent oxygen.
Cunc = uncorrected pollutant concentration.
CO2 = concentration of oxygen (percent).
(b) Percent reduction in potential mercury emissions. Calculate the percent reduction in potential mercury emissions (%PHg) using equation 2 of this section:
%PHg = (Eio) * (100/Ei) (Eq. 2)
Where:
%PHg = percent reduction of potential mercury emissions
Ei = mercury emission concentration as measured at the air pollution control device inlet, corrected to 7 percent oxygen, dry basis
Eo = mercury emission concentration as measured at the air pollution control device outlet, corrected to 7 percent oxygen, dry basis
(c) Percent reduction in potential hydrogen chloride emissions. Calculate the percent reduction in potential hydrogen chloride emissions (%PHC1) using equation 3 of this section:
%PHC1 = (Ei − Eo) * (100/Ei) (Eq. 3)
Where:
%PHC1 = percent reduction of the potential hydrogen chloride emissions
EI = hydrogen chloride emission concentration as measured at the air pollution control device inlet, corrected to 7 percent oxygen, dry basis
EO = hydrogen chloride emission concentration as measured at the air pollution control device outlet, corrected to 7 percent oxygen, dry basis
(d) Capacity of a municipal waste combustion unit. For a municipal waste combustion unit that can operate continuously for 24-hour periods, calculate the municipal waste combustion unit capacity based on 24 hours of operation at the maximum charge rate. To determine the maximum charge rate, use one of two methods:
(1) For municipal waste combustion units with a design based on heat input capacity, calculate the maximum charging rate based on the maximum heat input capacity and one of two heating values:
(i) If your municipal waste combustion unit combusts refuse-derived fuel, use a heating value of 12,800 kilojoules per kilogram (5,500 British thermal units per pound).
(ii) If your municipal waste combustion unit combusts municipal solid waste, use a heating value of 10,500 kilojoules per kilogram (4,500 British thermal units per pound).
(2) For municipal waste combustion units with a design not based on heat input capacity, use the maximum designed charging rate.
(e) Capacity of a batch municipal waste combustion unit. Calculate the capacity of a batch municipal waste combustion unit as the maximum design amount of municipal solid waste they can charge per batch multiplied by the maximum number of batches they can process in 24 hours. Calculate the maximum number of batches by dividing 24 by the number of hours needed to process one batch. Retain fractional batches in the calculation. For example, if one batch requires 16 hours, the municipal waste combustion unit can combust 24/16, or 1.5 batches, in 24 hours.
(f) Quarterly carbon usage. If you use activated carbon to comply with the dioxins/furans or mercury limits, calculate the required quarterly usage of carbon using equation 4 of this section for plant basis or equation 5 of this section for unit basis:
(1) Plant basis.
Where:
C = required quarterly carbon usage for the plant in kilograms (or pounds).
fi = required carbon feed rate for the municipal waste combustion unit in kilograms (or pounds) per hour. That is the average carbon feed rate during the most recent mercury or dioxins/furans stack tests (whichever has a higher feed rate).
hi = number of hours the municipal waste combustion unit was in operation during the calendar quarter (hours).
n = number of municipal waste combustion units, i, located at your plant.
(2) Unit basis.
Where:
C = required quarterly carbon usage for the unit in kilograms (or pounds).
f = required carbon feed rate for the municipal waste combustion unit in kilograms (or pounds) per hour. That is the average carbon feed rate during the most recent mercury or dioxins/furans stack tests (whichever has a higher feed rate).
h = number of hours the municipal waste combustion unit was in operation during the calendar quarter (hours).

Title 40 published on 2013-07-01

The following are only the Rules published in the Federal Register after the published date of Title 40.

For a complete list of all Rules, Proposed Rules, and Notices view the Rulemaking tab.

• 2014-05-16; vol. 79 # 95 - Friday, May 16, 2014
1. 79 FR 28439 - Quality Assurance Requirements for Continuous Opacity Monitoring Systems at Stationary Sources
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ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
Final rule.
This final rule is effective on November 12, 2014.
40 CFR Part 60

Title 40 published on 2013-07-01

The following are ALL rules, proposed rules, and notices (chronologically) published in the Federal Register relating to 40 CFR 60 after this date.

• 2014-07-17; vol. 79 # 137 - Thursday, July 17, 2014
1. 79 FR 41752 - Oil and Natural Gas Sector: Reconsideration of Additional Provisions of New Source Performance Standards
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ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY
Proposed rule; Notice of Public Hearing.