On the basis of numerous challenging experiences to fulfill our customers' requirement, we have built up a wide expertise in the study, the development and the experimental qualification of specific solutions for bubbles and microbubbles generation.
From this unique know-how, we have developed several standard products that we market for multiple applications and more specifically for research and test laboratories:
The generation of bubbles and microbubbles can induce needs for equipment intended to perform a liquid - gas separation function:
Our standard solutions:
We have developed 4 diffuser technologies covering a wide range of needs in the field of bubble and microbubble generation. Our generators offer controlled operating conditions, in particular with regard to bubbles diameter and injected gas flow rate.
The generation of gas microbubbles by CARMIN generator requires a high pressure water flow to produce a cavitation pocket. A controlled gas flow is then injected into the attached vapor cavity. The gas then breaks up into a cloud of very finely dispersed microbubbles.
Our LAMYLEC injectors are dedicated to the generation of trains of perfectly calibrated microbubbles, with adjustable bubble sizes and production rates.
These devices are mainly dedicated to very specific laboratory applications, such as:
The CIMYLEC device generates a "conical" plume of microbubbles induced by the turbulent fragmentation of a controlled gas flow by a high velocity liquid flow.
The low frequency bubble injectors generate millimetric bubbles with adjustable size and frequency. Unlike other technologies presented above, this solution does not require liquid flow for the formation of bubbles.
Areva (France), CNRS (France), CEA (France), SUEZ (France), Total (France), Cedre (France), Mines d’Alès (France), DGA (France), LEGI-INPG (France), Australian Maritime College (Australia), Korea Institute of Science (South Korea), Technical University of Denmark (Denmark), National Technical University of Athens (Greece), J. Heyrovsky Institute of Physical Chemistry (Czech Republic), Johns Hopkins University (USA), Universidad de Castilla-La Mancha UCLM (Spain), Institut SuperGrid (France), Acciona Agua (Spain), University South-Eastern Norway (Norway), EPFL (Switzerland), RWTH-Aachen University (Germany), Purdue University (USA), Ahmedabad University (India), Université de Caen (France), Curtin University (Australia), Peking University (China), University of California Berkeley (USA), International Hellenic University IHU (Greece), University of Twente (The Netherlands), Macquarie University (Australia), Cauca University (Colombia), Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam (The Netherlands), Ecole Navale Brest (France), Helmholtz-Zentrum Dresden-Rossendorf (Germany), Arizona State University (USA), Kelvin Hydrodynamics Laboratory (Great-Britain), Tel-Aviv University (Israël), Technische Universiteit Eindhoven (The Netherlands), Wageningen University (The Netherlands), IFP Energies Nouvelles (France)