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Romario Rodrigues

DNV GL AS Phast 7.11 Final.rar


How to Use DNV GL AS Phast 7.11 Final for Hazard Analysis




DNV GL AS Phast 7.11 Final is the latest version of the world's most comprehensive hazard analysis software for all stages of design and operation. Phast is used to analyse situations that present potential hazards due to discharge, dispersion, fires, explosions and toxic effects of a wide range of loss of containment scenarios. Phast helps process safety professionals to control their hazards by knowing the consequences and optimizing their design, validation and emergency planning. In this article, we will show you how to use DNV GL AS Phast 7.11 Final for hazard analysis in a few simple steps.


Step 1: Install DNV GL AS Phast 7.11 Final




To install DNV GL AS Phast 7.11 Final, you need to have a valid license and a compatible operating system. You can choose from different plans and pricing options depending on your needs and preferences. You can also request a free trial or a demo from the official website of DNV GL. Once you have downloaded the installation file, run it and follow the instructions on the screen. You will need to enter your license information and select the components you want to install. You can also customize the installation location and language.




DNV GL AS Phast 7.11 Final.rar



Step 2: Create or Open a Project File




To start a hazard analysis with DNV GL AS Phast 7.11 Final, you need to create or open a project file (.psu). A project file contains all the information about the scenario you want to model, such as the source term, the meteorological conditions, the terrain data, the receptor grid and the output options. You can create a new project file by clicking on File > New or by using the shortcut Ctrl+N. You can also open an existing project file by clicking on File > Open or by using the shortcut Ctrl+O. You can also import project files from previous versions of Phast by using the File > Import option.


Step 3: Define the Scenario




To define the scenario you want to analyse, you need to specify the source term, which describes the release characteristics of the material involved in the loss of containment event. You can choose from a variety of source types, such as pressure vessels, storage tanks, pipeworks and pipelines. You can also define user-defined sources or standalone models for more complex situations. You can enter the source term parameters by using the Source Term Wizard or by editing the Source Term Table. You can also use the Source Term Library to select predefined source terms for common materials and scenarios.


Step 4: Define the Environment




To define the environment in which the scenario takes place, you need to specify the meteorological conditions, which affect the dispersion and transport of the released material. You can choose from different weather models, such as Pasquill-Gifford-Turner (PGT), Briggs (B), Monin-Obukhov (MO) or user-defined profiles. You can also enter wind speed, wind direction, atmospheric stability class, air temperature and humidity values manually or import them from a file. You can also define the terrain data, which describes the topography and roughness of the ground surface. You can use flat terrain, simple terrain or complex terrain models depending on your needs.


Step 5: Define the Receptor Grid




To define the receptor grid, which represents the locations where you want to calculate and display the consequences of the scenario, you need to specify the grid type, size and orientation. You can choose from different grid types, such as rectangular, polar or user-defined grids. You can also adjust the grid resolution and spacing according to your preferences. You can also define multiple grids for different purposes, such as contour plots, dose-response plots or risk plots.


Step 6: Define the Output Options




To define the output options, which determine how you want to present and analyse the results of your hazard analysis, you need to specify what kind of outputs you want to generate and how you want to format them. You can choose from different output types, such as tables, graphs, maps or reports. You can also customize the output parameters, such as units, decimals, colours or labels according to your preferences. You can also export your outputs to various formats, such as Excel, Word, PDF or HTML for further processing or sharing.


Step 7: Run the Analysis




To run the analysis, you need to click on the Run button or use the shortcut F5. You can also run the analysis in batch mode, which allows you to run multiple scenarios in sequence without user intervention. You can monitor the progress of your analysis by using the Status Window or the Progress Bar. You can also pause, resume or stop your analysis at any time by using the buttons on the toolbar.


Step 8: View and Interpret the Results




To view and interpret the results of your hazard analysis, you need to use the Output Viewer, which allows you to access and explore your outputs in various ways. You can use the Output Tree to navigate through your outputs and select the ones you want to view. You can also use the Output Window to display your outputs in different formats, such as tables, graphs, maps or reports. You can also use the Output Tools to manipulate your outputs, such as zooming, panning, filtering, sorting or exporting. You can also use the Output Analysis to perform further calculations or comparisons on your outputs, such as statistics, sensitivity analysis or risk analysis.


Conclusion




In this article, we have shown you how to use DNV GL AS Phast 7.11 Final for hazard analysis in a few simple steps. We hope you have found this article helpful and informative. If you have any questions or feedback, please feel free to contact us at software.support@dnv.com. Thank you for choosing DNV GL AS Phast 7.11 Final for your hazard analysis needs.


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