Wood biomass boiler fuel features
Ever since people started burning wood fire since, humans have gradually mastered the biomass energy source. Even in the modern world, biomass fuels are the main fuel for many domestic and even industrial uses in developing countries. It is well known that biomass is a biological product of hydrocarbon-based and oxygen-based molecules. Wood fuel is also the most widely used biomass energy today. These include the remains of forests, dead wood, branches, tree stumps, industrial sawdust compression, and more.
Wood fuels have several environmental advantages compared to fossil fuels. Wood can be constantly replenished, leading to a sustainable and reliable supply. However, proper forest management must be implemented to ensure that the growth conditions in the biomass production process do not degrade. The burning of wood produces very little carbon dioxide because the burning of wood produces carbon dioxide equal to the amount of carbon dioxide consumed during the life of the tree. The use of petrochemical energy when the fuel will produce excess carbon dioxide. Wood fuel contains very little heavy metals and very low sulfur content; wood fuels have no threat to acid rain pollution. Wood particulate emissions can be controlled by standard emission control devices such as bag filters, cyclones and electronic precipitators. Bottom ash rarely. Generally, wood ash is less than 1% by weight of the wood, and the gray matter of the wood can be used as a fertilizer.
The main economic advantage of wood-based fuels is that wood fuels are generally cheaper than competing fossil fuels. However, the price of wood used as fuel may vary widely. Occasionally costs can be very low, if not negative, when there are leftover wood residues from nearby forest product factories or MSW facilities. However, the cost of shipping from the timber mining side to wood burning or wood processing becomes a major cost burden.