Home


Advances in CO2 Capture and Storage Technology - Results (2004 - 2009)

Edited by Lars Ingolf Eide 
CPL Press  October 2009  



Hardcover  470 pp  ISBN 9781872691497      £129.00
This is volume three from the series Carbon Dioxide Capture for Storage in Deep Geologic Formations - Results from the CO2 Capture Project

The CO2 Capture Project (CCP) is an international cooperative partnership between industry, governments, academics and environmental interest groups. The project is focused on technology development to reduce the cost of CO2 capture and to demonstrate that geological storage is safe and secure. It is a three stage technology development programme with overall objectives to: Deliver major cost reductions in the cost of Carbon Capture and Storage (CCS), relative to the 2000 baseline and make CCS cost competitive with other low or no carbon energy alternatives and to demonstrate to external stakeholders that geological CO2 storage is secure, measurable and verifiable.

Phase 1 of the programme, CCP1 (2000-2004), progressed capture technologies to proof of feasibility and defined and started closing key technical gaps within geologic storage of CO2 .

Phase 2 of the programme, CCP2 (2005-2009), brought forward the most promising capture technologies from CCP1, and some new ones, to reduce technical and cost uncertainties, scaleup operations by at least one order of magnitude and bring at least one capture technology to a €ready-for-pilot€ stage.

This publication brings together the results of Phase 2 detailing the contributions from full industry members (BP, Chevron, ConocoPhillips, Eni, StatoilHydro, Petrobras, Shell, and Suncor) as well as input from government agencies providing co-funding for selected portions of the program. Two sub-programs are co-funded with the European Commission),one with the Research Council of Norway and one with the US Department of Energy (DOE).

It reports has been developments that have focused on providing the scientific and technical understanding and know-how necessary to reassure that CO2 can be securely stored and the costs of CO2 capture can be reduced. Much of the work reported here relates to how this can be applied to power generation and the oil and gas industry itself, to reduce its own carbon footprint and associated operating costs. It includes details of how the CCP Capture Team has, in Phase 2, trialled a number of different capture technologies in refinery and gas fired power stations, building extensive knowledge and learning while delivering significant cost reduction potential. Additionally, it shows how some of the capture technologies have been developed to the stage where they are now ready to be tested at pilot or demonstration scale.

Of interest to the energy industry, as well as to those interested in environmental protection, climate change and control of 'greenhouse gas' emissions.

Contents

Preface
Acknowledgements
Introduction, Lars Ingolf Eide, Linda Curran

  • Chapter 1: CCP2 Advisory Board Report: Appraising the Performance and Accomplishments of the CO2 Capture Project - Phase 2 , Vello A. Kuuskraa

SECTION 1: CO2 CAPTURE

  • Chapter 2: Introduction to the CCP2 Capture Technology Portfolio, Ivano Miracca
  • Chapter 3: Oxy-Combustion for CO2 Capture from Fluid Catalytic Crackers (FCC) , Leonardo F. de Mello, Gustavo T. Moure, Oscar R. C. Pravia, Loren Gearhart, Paul B. Milios
  • Chapter 4: Application of Exhaust Gas Recirculation for Post Combustion CO2 Capture: Effect on Lean Premixed Combustion, Ahmed M. ElKady, Andrei T. Evulet, Anthony R. Brand
  • Chapter 5: Chemical Looping Combustion (CLC) Technology Summary, Jan Assink, Corinne Béal
  • Chapter 6: Chemical Looping Combustion with Natural Gas using Spray-Dried NiO-based Oxygen Carriers, Carl Linderholm, Anders Lyngfelt, Corinne Béal, Andres Trikkel, Rein Kuusik, Erik Jerndal, Tobias Mattisson
  • Chapter 7: Demonstration of Chemical Looping Combustion at Relevant Operating Conditions, T. Pröll, P. Kolbitsch, J. Bolhŕr-Nordenkampf, H. Hofbauer
  • Chapter 8: NiO-based Oxygen Carriers Impregnated on Al2O3-based Materials for Chemical Looping Combustion, Juan Adánez, Francisco García-Labiano, Alberto Abad, Luis F. de Diego, Pilar Gayán, Cristina Dueso
  • Chapter 9: The Hydrogen Membrane Reformer Pre-combustion Gas Power Cycle, Jens B. Smith, Knut I. Aasen, Kjersti Wilhelmsen, Daniel Käck
  • Chapter 10: Introduction to CACHET, Richard Beavis
  • Chapter 11: Development of Hydrogen Membrane Reactors for CO2 Capture, J. W. Dijkstra, D. Jansen, R.W. van den Brink, T.A. Peters, M. Stange, R. Bredesen, A. Goldbach, H.Y. Xu, A. Gottschalk, S. Tlatlik, A. Doukelis
  • Chapter 12: Development of Thin Pd-23% Ag/Stainless Steel Composite Membranes for Application in Water Gas Shift Membrane Reactors, Thijs Peters, Marit Stange, Rune Bredesen
  • Chapter 13: Pilot-scale Development of the Sorption Enhanced Water Gas Shift Process, Ed van Selow, Paul Cobden, Ruud van den Brink, Andrew Wright, Vince White, Peter Hinderink, Jeff Hufton
  • Chapter 14: Developing Chemical Looping Steam Reforming and Chemical Looping Autothermal Reforming, Magnus Rydén, Anders Lyngfelt, Alexander Schulman, Luis F. de Diego, Juan Adánez, María Ortiz, Tobias Pröll, Johannes Bolhŕr-Nordenkampf, Philipp Kolbitsch
  • Chapter 15: One Step Decarbonization, Franco Mizia, Stefano Rossini, Mariangela Cozzolino, Ugo Cornaro, Stephen Tlatlik, Ingeborg Kaus, Egil Bakken, Yngve Larring
  • Chapter 16: Hygensys: A New Process for Power Production with Pre-Combustion CO2 Capture , F. Giroudiere, J.L. Ambrosino, B. Fischer, D. Pavone, E. Sanz-Garcia, A. Le Gall, E. Soutif, H.Vleeming
  • Chapter 17: Economics, Torgeir Melien, Stefanie Brown-Roijen
  • Chapter 18: Overview of the CanmetENERGY CO2 R&D Consortium - Phase 9, Kourosh E. Zanganeh, Milenka Mitrovic, Ahmed Shafeen, Ashkan Beigzadeh, Peter L. Douglas, Eric Croiset, Carlos Salvador, Yewen Tan, Dennis Y. Lu, Robert Dureau, Edward J. Anthony
  • Chapter 19: CO2 Capture: Key Findings, Remaining Gaps, Future Prospects, Ivano Miracca

SECTION 2: STORAGE, MONITORING AND VERIFICATION

  • Chapter 20: CCP2 Storage, Monitoring and Verification: Introduction and Overview, Scott Imbus, Dan Kieke, Linda Curran, Lars Ingolf Eide
  • Chapter 21: Model Components of the Certification Framework for Geologic Carbon Storage Risk Assessment, Curtis M. Oldenburg, Steven L. Bryant, Jean-Philippe Nicot, Navanit Kumar, Yingqi Zhang, Preston Jordan, Lehua Pan, Patrick Granvold, Fotini K. Chow
  • Chapter 22: Well Integrity Evaluation of a Natural CO2 Producer , Walter Crow, D. Brian Williams, J. William Carey, Michael Celia, Sarah Gasda
  • Chapter 23: CO2 Detection - Response Testing of RST in Sandstone Formation Tank Containing CO2 and Water-Based Fluid, Helene Climent
  • Chapter 24: A New Reactive Transport Reservoir Simulator for Aquifer Storage of CO2 - with Implicit Geomechanical Analysis, Bjorn Kvamme, Shunping Liu
  • Chapter 25: Simulation Study of Methane and Carbon Dioxide Migration and Leakage during Normal and Enhanced Field Operations to Recover Coal Bed Methane from Coal Seams, C. M. F. Galas, V. Y. Savenkov, D. Kieke
  • Chapter 26: A Resolution Study of Non-seismic Geophysical Monitoring Tools for Monitoring of CO2 Injection into Coal Beds, Erika Gasperikova, Jinsong Chen
  • Chapter 27: Monitoring and Verification of Controlled Releases of CO2 and CH4 using Airborne Remote Sensing, William L. Pickles, Eli A. Silver, James Jacobson
  • Chapter 28: CCP2-SMV Program Key Findings, Technology Gaps and the Path Forward, Scott Imbus, Linda Curran

SECTION 3: POLICY & INCENTIVES AND COMMUNICATION

Terms & Conditions | Privacy Statement

Last Modified 16/12/2013 © CPL Scientific Publishing Services Limited

Search this site Environment Ecology Energy Bioproducts Food Biotechnology Agriculture Biocontrol & IPM Life Sciences Chemistry Business