Bioenergy with Carbon Capture and Storage: Using Natural Resources for Sustainable Development [Mīkstie vāki]

Edited by (Research Fellow, Faculty of Engineering, University of Porto (FEUP)), Edited by (Researcher, Faculty of Engineering, University of Porto (FEUP); Postdoctoral Researcher, TexBoost Project, CITEVE)
  • Formāts: Paperback / softback, 318 pages, height x width: 229x152 mm, weight: 570 g
  • Izdošanas datums: 08-Aug-2019
  • Izdevniecība: Academic Press Inc
  • ISBN-10: 0128162295
  • ISBN-13: 9780128162293
  • Mīkstie vāki
  • Cena: 156,67 €
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  • Formāts: Paperback / softback, 318 pages, height x width: 229x152 mm, weight: 570 g
  • Izdošanas datums: 08-Aug-2019
  • Izdevniecība: Academic Press Inc
  • ISBN-10: 0128162295
  • ISBN-13: 9780128162293

Bioenergy with Carbon Capture and Storage: Using Natural Resources for Sustainable Development presents the technologies associated with bioenergy and CCS and its applicability as an emissions reduction tool. The book explores existing climate policies and current carbon capture and storage technologies. Sections offer an overview of several routes to use biomass and produce bioenergy through processes with low or even negative CO2 emissions. Associated technology and the results of recent research studies to improve the sustainability of the processes are described, pointing out future trends and needs. This book can be used by bioenergy engineering researchers in industry and academia and by professionals and researchers in carbon capture and storage.

  • Presents the most recent technologies in use and future trends in research and policy
  • Examines the bioenergy production and biomass processing value chains, including biorefining, negative emission technologies and the use of microalgae
  • Includes techno-economic analysis and sustainability assessment of the technologies discussed, as well as an overview of the latest research results
List of Contributors
ix
Foreword xiii
Preface xv
Acknowledgments xvii
Introduction xix
1 Negative emission technologies
Francisca M. Santos
Ana L. Goncalves
Jose C.M. Pires
1.1 Introduction
1(1)
1.2 Direct air capture
2(4)
1.3 Indirect air capture
6(3)
1.4 Conclusion
9(6)
Acknowledgments
10(1)
References
10(5)
2 Carbon capture technologies
Karen N. Finney
Muhammad Akram
Maria E. Diego
Xin Yang
Mohamed Pourkashanian
2.1 Introduction
15(2)
2.2 Solid fuel utilization with carbon capture
17(1)
2.3 Carbon capture technologies
18(13)
2.4 Making bioenergy with carbon capture and storage deployable: key challenges and future research
31(5)
2.5 Concluding remarks and policy recommendations
36(11)
Acknowledgments
37(1)
Acronyms
37(1)
References
38(9)
3 Pre- and post-Paris views on bioenergy with carbon capture and storage
Marhias Fridahl
3.1 Introduction
47(1)
3.2 Methodology
48(1)
3.3 Method for analysis
49(1)
3.4 Results
50(5)
3.5 Discussion
55(5)
3.6 Conclusions
60(3)
Acknowledgments
60(1)
Acronyms
61(1)
References
61(2)
4 Rightsizing expectations for bioenergy with carbon capture and storage toward ambitious climate goals
Daniel L. Sanchez
Peter A. Turner
Ejeong Baik
Christopher B. Field
Sally M. Benson
Katharine J. Mach
4.1 Introduction
63(3)
4.2 Constraints to bioenergy with carbon capture and storage at large scale
66(2)
4.3 Near-term opportunities for bioenergy with carbon capture and storage in regions with biomass and storage resources
68(6)
4.4 Near-term carbon capture and sequestration deployment at existing bioethanol facilities
74(3)
4.5 Near-team implementation of research, development, and demonstration
77(4)
4.6 Conclusion
81(4)
Acknowledgments
82(1)
Acronyms
82(1)
References
82(3)
5 Status of bioenergy with carbon capture and storage---potential and challenges Nasim Pour
5.1 Climate models and need for negative emissions
85(2)
5.2 Bioenergy with carbon capture and storage
87(7)
5.3 Environmental impacts of bioenergy with carbon capture and storage
94(3)
5.4 Efficient biomass production methods
97(2)
5.5 Organic residues---resource for bioenergy with carbon capture and storage
99(10)
List of acronyms
101(8)
References
102(7)
6 Role of the ocean in climate stabilization
Celina M. Scott-Buechler
Charles H. Greene
6.1 Introduction: the ocean's role in climate regulation
109(2)
6.2 The ocean carbon sink
111(1)
6.3 Ocean fertilization
112(2)
6.4 Storage of terrestrially captured carbon in deep ocean
114(1)
6.5 Microalgae: biofuels, nutrition, and negative emissions
115(3)
6.6 Artificial ocean alkalinization
118(2)
6.7 Ocean thermal energy conversion and other ocean-based renewable energy sources
120(1)
6.8 Coastal ecosystem services and conservation priorities
121(3)
6.9 Conclusion
124(7)
Acronyms
125(1)
References
125(4)
Further reading
129(2)
7 The climate mitigation potential of managed versus unmanaged spruce and beech forests in Central Europe
Ernst D. Schulze
Inge Stupak
Dominik Hessenmoller
7.1 Introduction
131(3)
7.2 Methods
134(3)
7.3 Results
137(5)
7.4 Discussion
142(3)
7.5 Conclusions
145(6)
Acknowledgments
146(1)
Acronyms
146(1)
References
147(2)
Further reading
149(2)
8 Carbon dioxide capture and use by microalgae in photobioreactors
Ihana A. Sevcro
Mariany C. Depra
Leila Q. Zepka
Eduardo Jacob-Lopes
8.1 Introduction
151(1)
8.2 Biological carbon capture and utilization
152(1)
8.3 Microalgae
153(1)
8.4 Photobioreactors
154(4)
8.5 Microalgae-based products
158(3)
8.6 Process integration based on microalgae: a holistic approach
161(2)
8.7 Life cycle assessment for sustainable engineering
163(1)
8.8 Bioeconomy
164(1)
8.9 Final considerations and recommendations
165(8)
Acronyms
166(1)
References
166(7)
9 Beyond fractionation in the utilization of microalgal components
Michele Aresta
Angela Dihenedetto
9.1 Introduction
173(1)
9.2 Microalgae strains
174(4)
9.3 Biochemical composition variability of selected microalgae
178(4)
9.4 Cellulose utilization
182(2)
9.5 Use of lipids
184(6)
9.6 Concluding remarks
190(5)
Acknowledgment
191(1)
References
191(4)
10 Environmental impacts of bioenergy crop production and benefits of multifunctional bioenergy systems
Srinivasulu Ale
Pandara V. Fcmeena
Sushant Mchan
Raj Cibin
10.1 Introduction
195(4)
10.2 Generations of biofuel production
199(2)
10.3 Bioenergy-induced changes in land use and management
201(3)
10.4 Environmental impacts of bioenergy-induced changes in land use and management
204(5)
10.5 Strategies for environmentally sustainable biofuel production
209(3)
10.6 Conclusions/Summary
212(7)
Acronyms
212(1)
References
213(4)
Further reading
217(2)
11 Killing two birds with one stone: a negative emissions strategy for a soft landing of the US coal sector
Piera Patrizio
Sylvain Leduc
Florian Kraxner
Sabine Fuss
Georg Kindermann
Kasparas Spokas
Elisabeth Wetterlund
Joakim Lundgren
Ping Yowargana
Michael Obersteiner
11.1 Introduction
219(3)
11.2 Material and methods
222(6)
11.3 Results and discussion
228(5)
11.4 Conclusions
233(4)
Acknowledgments
233(1)
Acronyms
234(1)
References
234(3)
12 Bioenergy with carbon capture and storage: how carbon storage and biomass resources potentials can impact the development of the BECCS
Sandrine Selosse
12.1 Introduction
237(2)
12.2 Modeling approach: the TIAM-FR model
239(3)
12.3 The future low-carbon energy pathways
242(6)
12.4 Results
248(3)
12.5 Conclusion
251(6)
Acknowledgments
253(1)
Acronyms
253(1)
References
253(2)
Further reading
255(2)
13 Economics and policy of bioenergy with carbon capture and storage
Nasim Pour
13.1 Economic implications of bioenergy with carbon capture and storage
257(4)
13.2 Social impact of bioenergy with carbon capture and storage
261(3)
13.3 Policy of bioenergy with carbon capture and storage
264(9)
Acronyms
268(1)
References
268(3)
Further reading
271(2)
14 Bioenergy with carbon capture and storage in a future world
Patrick Moriarty
Damon Honnery
14.1 Introduction
273(3)
14.2 Conventional carbon capture and storage
276(1)
14.3 Biosequestration in soils and forests
277(2)
14.4 Carbon capture and storage with bioenergy
279(1)
14.5 Direct air capture
280(1)
14.6 Enhanced weathering of minerals
281(1)
14.7 Discussion and conclusions
282(7)
Acknowledgments
284(1)
Acronyms
284(1)
References
284(5)
Index 289
Jose Carlos Magalhaes Pires graduated in Chemical Engineering by Faculty of Engineering of University of Porto (FEUP) in 2004. He worked in two chemical companies and then started his PhD in Environmental Engineering in 2006 at FEUP. From 2010, he is a postdoctoral researcher in the area of environmental applications of microalgal cultures, including the CO2 capture and bioenergy production. Performed studies showed that microalgal cultures are a promise solution to mitigate the atmospheric CO2 concentration. Dr. Pires is currently Research fellow at LEPABE-FEUP under FCT Investigator 2015 Programme with title "Design configurations of photobioreactors for cultivation of microalgae: bioprocess modelling and sustainability assessment". During the period from 2017 to 2021, JCM Pires will study different PBR designs with numerical tools. JCM Pires published 44 papers in international peer reviewed journals, 2 books and 14 book chapters and his research work was discussed in 27 international meetings and 2 national meetings. Ana Luisa da Cunha Goncalves graduated in Bioengineering (Biological Engineering Branch) by Faculty of Engineering of University of Porto in 2012. In 2013, she started her PhD in Chemical and Biological Engineering at FEUP. The PhD, entitled Microalgal cultivation for biomass production, CO2 capture and nutrients uptake, aimed the optimization of culturing conditions of microalgae and cyanobacteria in laboratory and pilot scale to improve both CO2 capture and nutrients uptake from the culture medium. Before finishing the PhD, she worked for 9 months as Wet Biomass Production Manager in a microalgal production company. Currently, Dr. Goncalves is a postdoctoral researcher in the TexBoost project at CITEVE and also an external researcher at LEPABE-FEUP. AL Goncalves published 20 papers in international peer reviewed journals, 2 book chapters and her research work was discussed in 10 international meetings.