CO2 Capture Project at GHGT-9 - Presentations

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The Greenhouse Gas Control Technologies (GHGT) conference series – organised and guided by the IEA Greenhouse Gas R&D Programme (IEA GHG) and M.I.T. - was formed in 1997. Since then, the GHGT conference has established itself as the principal international conference on greenhouse mitigation technologies and has become a focal point for international research on CCS.

Held every two years, GHGT-9 will be held on November 16-20, 2008 at The Omni Shoreham Hotel in Washington, DC, United States.

The CO2 Capture Project is a supporter of GHGT-9 and is an active participant at the conference. The CCP and its co-funded projects will present 28 technical papers at GHGT-9, one of the largest representations of any organisation at the event.

Submitted Papers

All submitted papers for GHGT-9 are open for authors to amend before December 5th. As a result, these papers should be considered as DRAFT versions before December 6th.

Important Note: You must be registered with the publications database to download these papers.

capture

The CO2 Capture Project (CCP): Results from Phase II (2004-2009)
Ivano Miraccaa, Knut Ingvar Åsenb, Jan Assinkc, Cal Coulterd, Linda Currane, Cliff Lowef, Gustavo Torres Moureg, Steve Schlasnerh
a. Saipem S.p.A. (Eni Group), Viale De Gasperi, 16, I-20097 San Donato Milanese, Italy
b. StatoilHydro, PorsgrunnIndustry Park, N-3907 Porsgrunn, Norway
c. Shell Global Solutions International B.V., Badhuiweg 3, 1031 CM Amsterdam, The Netherlands
d. Suncor Energy Inc., 112 4th Avenue SW, T2P2V5 Calgary, Alberta, Canada
e. BP Alternative Energy, Cantera 1, 28100 Torch Parkway, Warrenville IL 60555, U.S.A.
f. Chevron Energy Technology Company, 100 Chevron Way, Richmond CA 94802-0627, U.S.A.
g. Petrobras, CENPES, Cidade Universitaria Q.7, Ilha do Fundão, Rio de Janeiro 21941-598, Brazil
h. ConocoPhillips Company, Bartlesville Technology Center, Hway 60 & 123, Bartlesville OK 74004

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capture

Operating experience with chemical looping combustion in a 120kW dual circulating fluidized bed (DCFB) unit
Philipp Kolbitsch, Tobias Pröll, Johannes Bolhar-Nordenkampf, Hermann Hofbauer
Vienna University of Technology, Institute of Chemical Engineering, Getreidemarkt 9/166, 1060 Vienna, Austria
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Synthesis gas generation by chemical-looping reforming using a Ni-based oxygen carrier
Luis F. de Diego, María Ortiz, Francisco García-Labiano, Juan Adánez, Alberto Abad, and Pilar Gayán
Department of Energy and Environment, Instituto de Carboquímica (C.S.I.C.)
Miguel Luesma Castán 4, 50018 Zaragoza, Spain

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Effect of Gas Impurities on the Behavior of Ni-based Oxygen Carriers on Chemical-Looping Combustion
Juan Adáneza, Francisco García-Labianoa, Pilar Gayána, Luis F. de Diegoa, Alberto Abada, Cristina Duesoa, Carmen R. Forerob
a. Instituto de Carboquímica (C.S.I.C.), Dept. of Energy & Environment, Miguel Luesma Castán, 4, Zaragoza, 50018, Spain
b. University of Valle, Engineering School of Natural and Environmental Resources (EIDENAR). Calle 13 No. 100-00, 25360 Cali, Colombia

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Natural minerals as oxygen carriers for chemical looping combustion in a dual circulating fluidized bed system
Tobias Prölla, Karl Mayera, Johannes Bolhàr-Nordenkampfa, Philipp Kolbitscha,
Tobias Mattissonb, Anders Lyngfeltb, Hermann Hofbauera
a. Vienna University of Technology, Getreidemarkt 9/166, 1060 Wien, Austria
b. Chalmers University of Technology, Hörsalvägen 7B, 412 96 Göteborg, Sweden

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On the Performance and Operability of GE’s Dry Low NOx Combustors utilizing Exhaust Gas Recirculation for Post-Combustion Carbon Capture
Andrei T. Evuleta, Ahmed M. ELKadya, Anthony R. Branda, and Daniel Chinnb
a. General Electric, Global Research Center, Niskayuna, NY 12309, New York, USA
b. Chevron Energy Technology Company, 100 Chevron Way, Richmond, CA 94802, USA

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Hydrogen membrane reactors for CO2 capture
D. Jansena, J.W. Dijkstraa, R.W. van den Brinka, T.A. Petersb, M. Stangeb, R. Bredesenb, A. Goldbachc, H.Y. Xuc, A. Gottschalkd, A. Doukelise
a. Energy research Centre of the Netherlands ECN, P.O. Box 1, 1755 ZG, Petten, The Netherlands
b. SINTEF Materials and Chemistry, P.O. Box 124, Blindern, N-0314, Oslo, Norway
c. Dalian Institute of Chemical Physics, 457 Zhongsan Road, Dalian 116023, P.R.China
d. Process Design Cente, Joseph-von-Fraunhofer-Str. 20, 44227GmbH, Dortmund, Germany
e. National Technical University of Athens, Heroon Polytechniou St9, Zografou, 15780, Athens, Greece

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A technical and economical evaluation of CO2 capture from FCC units
Leonardo F. de Melloa, Ricardo D.M. Pimentaa, Gustavo T. Mourea, Oscar R.C. Praviaa, Loren Gearhartb, Paul B. Miliosb, Torgeir Melienc
a. Petrobras, Av. Horácio Macedo, 950 – Cidade Universitária, Rio de Janeiro 21941-915, Brazil
b. Randall Gas Technologies, a Division of Lummus Technology, a CBI Company, Houston, Texas, USA
c. Statoil-Hydro,Oslo, Norway

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Performance of sorption-enhanced water-gas shift as a pre-combustion CO2 capture technology
E.R. van Selowa, P.D. Cobdena, R.W. van den Brinka, J.R. Huftonb, A. Wrightc
a. Energy research Centre of the Netherlands, P.O. Box 1, 1755 ZG Petten, The Netherlands
b. Air Products and Chemicals, Inc., 7201 Hamilton Blvd, Allentown PA, United States
c. Air Products Ltd. , Molesey Road, Walton on Thames, Surrey KT12 4RZ, United Kingdom

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Chemical-looping Combustion CO2 Ready Gas Power
Tobias Mattissona, Juan Adanezb, Tobias Proellc, Rein Kuusikd, Corinne Beale, Jan Assinkf, Frans Snijkersg, Anders Lyngfelta
a. Chalmers University of Technology,Department of Energy and Environment, S-412 96 Göteborg, Sweden
b. Instituto de Carboquimica (CSIC), 50018 Zaragoza, Spain
c. Technical University of Vienna, Institute of Chemical Engineering, A-1060 Vienna, Austria
d. Tallinn University of Technology, Laboratory of Inorganic Materials, 19086 Tallinn, Estonia
e. ALSTOM Power Boilers, 92364 Meudon La Foret, France
f. Shell Global Solutions International B.V. 1031 CM Amsterdam, Netherlands; gVITO-Flemish Institute for Technological Research, B-2400 Mol, Belgium

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CO2 Capture and Development of an Advanced Pilot-Scale Cryogenic Separation and Compression Unit
Kourosh E. Zanganeh, Ahmed Shafeen, Carlos Salvador
Clean Electric Power Generation, CANMET Energy Technology Center, Natural Resources Canada, 1 Haanel Drive, Ottawa, Ontario, K1A 1M1, Canada
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Performance of a NiO-based oxygen carrier for chemical looping combustion and reforming in a 120kW unit
Johannes Bolhàr-Nordenkampf, Tobias Pröll, Philipp Kolbitsch, Hermann Hofbauer
Vienna University of Technology, Getreidemarkt 9/166, Vienna 1060, Austria
View paper

Recent development in the HMR pre-combustion gas power cycle
Jens B. Smitha, Knut I. Aasena, Kjersti Wilhelmsena, Daniel Käcka, Turid Risdalb; Anita Berglunda, Annette Stenersen Østbya, Michael Buddb, Tor Bruuna, Bjørnar Werswicka
a. StatoilHydro, Forskningsparken, NO-3908 Porsgrunn, Norway
b. Sirius Tech AS, Jønholt Terasse 21, NO-3922 Porsgrunn, Norway

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Reduction in the cost of pre-combustion CO2 capture through advancements in sorption-enhanced water-gas-shift
Andrew Wrighta, Vince Whitea, Jeffrey Huftonb, Edward van Selowc, Peter Hinderinkd
a. Air Products PLC, Hersham Place Technology Park, Molesey Road, Walton-on-Thames, Surrey, KT12 4RZ, UK b. Air Products and Chemicals Inc., 7201 Hamilton Blvd., Allentown, PA 18195, USA
c. Energy research Centre of the Netherlands, Westerduinweg 3, PO Box 1, Petten, 1755 ZG, The Netherlands
d. Process Design Center BV, Catharinastraat 21f, PO Box 7052, NL-4800 GB Breda, The Netherlands

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Redesign, Optimization, and Economic Evaluation of a Natural Gas Combined Cycle with the Best Integrated Technology CO2 Capture
Cristina Boteroa, Matthias Finkenratha, Michael Bartletta,
Robert Chub, Gerald Choib, Daniel Chinnc
a. General Electric Global Research, D-85748 Garching n. Munich, Germany
b. Nexant, Inc., 101 Second Street, San Francisco, CA 94105, USA
c. Chevron Energy Technology Company, 100 Chevron Way, Richmond, CA 94802, USA

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capture

A technical basis for carbon dioxide storage
Cal Coopera on behalf of the CO2 Capture Projectb
a. ConocoPhillips, 600 N. Dairy Ashford, Houston, TX 77079 USA
b. www.co2captureproject.org

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CO2 Capture Project Phase 2 (CCP2) – Storage Program: Closing Long-Term CO2 Geological Storage Gaps Relevant to Regulatory and Policy Development
Scott Imbusa, Dan Kiekea, Walter Crowb, Marcos Bricenoc, Scott Renniec, Calvin Cooperc, Alessandra Simoned
a. Chevron Energy Technology Co. , 1500 Louisiana St., Houston TX 77002, USA
b. BP Alternative Energy, 501 Westlake Park Blvd.,Houston TX 77079, USA,
c. ConocoPhillips , 600 N. Dairy Ashford Dr.,Houston TX 77079, USA
d. Shell International E&P, 200 N. Dair y Ashford Dr., Houston TX 77079, USA

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Characterizing fault-plume intersection probability for geologic carbon sequestration risk assessment
Preston D. Jordana, Curtis M. Oldenburga, and Jean-Philippe Nicotb
a. Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, 1 Cyclotron Road MS90-1116, Berkeley, CA 94706 USA
b. Bureau of Economic Geology, University of Texas at Austin, PO Box X, Austin, TX 78713 USA

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Reactive Transport of CO2 in Saline Aquifers with implicit geomechanical analysis
Bjørn Kvamme, Shunping Liu
Department of Physics and Technology, University of Bergen, Allegaten 55, 5007 Bergen, Norway
View paper

The CO2 Capture Project Phase 2 (CCP2) Storage Program: Progress in Geological Assurance in Unmineable Coal Beds
Dan Kieke1, Scott Imbus1, Karen Cohen2, Chris Galas3, Erika Gasperikova4, William Pickles5, Eli Silver5
1. Chevron, 1500 Louisiana St., Houston, TX 77002, USA
2. U.S. Department of Energy/NETL, 626 Cochrans Mill Rd., Pittsburgh, PA 15236, USA
3. Sproule Associates Ltd., 140 Fourth Avenue SW, Calgary, Alberta T2P 3N3, Canada
4. Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley,CA 94720, USA
5. University of California Santa Cruz, 1156 High St., Santa Cruz, CA 95064, USA

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Modeling the effects of topography and wind on atmospheric dispersion of CO2 surface leakage at geologic carbon sequestration sites
Fotini K. Chowa, Patrick W. Granvolda, Curtis M. Oldenburgb
a. Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering, University of California, Berkeley, CA 94720-1710, USA
b. Earth Sciences Division, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, 1 Cyclotron Rd., MS 90-1116, Berkeley, CA 94720, USA

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Pressure perturbations from geologic carbon sequestration: Area-of-review boundaries and borehole leakage driving forces
Jean-Philippe Nicota, Curtis M. Oldenburgb, Steven L. Bryantc, and Susan D. Hovorkaa
a. Bureau of Economic Geology, Jackson School of Geosciences, The University of Texas at Austin, Austin, TX 78713, USA
b. Earth Sciences Division, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, CA 94720, USA
c. Department of Petroleum and Geosystems Engineering, The University of Texas at Austin, Austin, TX 78712, USA

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Probability Estimation of CO2 Leakage Through Faults at Geologic Carbon Sequestration Sites
Yingqi Zhanga, Curtis M. Oldenburga, Stefan Finsterlea, Preston Jordana, and Keni Zhanga
a. Earth Sciences Division, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, 1 Cyclotron Road, Berkeley, CA 94720
View paper

Sensitivity of CO2 migration estimation on reservoir temperature and pressure uncertainty
Preston Jordana and Christine Doughtya
a. Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, 1 Cyclotron Road MS90-1116, Berkeley, CA 94706 USA
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Wellbore integrity analysis of a natural CO2 producer
Walter Crowa, Brian Williamsa, J. William Careyb, Michael Celiac, Sarah Gasdad
a. BP Alternative Energy, 501 Westlake Park Blvd., Houston Texas, 77079, USA
b. Los Alamos National Laboratory, Los Alamos, New Mexico 87545, USA
c. Princeton University, Princeton, New Jersey, 08544
d. University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, North Carolina, 27514, USA

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Wellbore flow model for carbon dioxide and brine
Lehua Pan1, Curtis M. Oldenburg1, Yu-Shu Wu2, and Karsten Pruess1
1. Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, Earth Sciences Division, 90-1116, Berkeley, CA 94720
2. Colorado School of Mines, Petroleum Engineering, Golden, CO 80401

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Case studies of the application of the Certification Framework to two geologic carbon sequestration sites
Curtis M. Oldenburg1, Jean-Philippe Nicot2, and Steven L. Bryant3
1. Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, Earth Sciences Division, 90-1116, Berkeley, CA 94720
2. Bureau of Economic Geology, Jackson School of Geosciences, University of Texas, University Station, Box X, Austin, Texas 78713-8924
3. Center for Petroleum & Geosciences Engineering, Univ of Texas, Austin, 1 University Station C0300, Austin, TX 78712-0228

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capture

Assessing issues of financing a CO2 transportation pipeline infrastructure
Ioannis Chrysostomidisa, Paul Zakkoura, Mark Bohmb, Eric Beynonb, Renato de Filippoc, and Arthur Leed
a. Environemtal Resources Management, London, United Kingdom
b. Suncor Energy, Calgary, Alberta, Canada
c. Eni SpA, Milan, Italy
d. Chevron Corporation, 6001 Bollinger Canyon Road, San Ramon, California 94583

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Learn more about CO2 capture and storage by visiting www.ccsbrowser.com

 


CCP Contingencies Program factsheet now available.
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Report charting the progress of the CCP in 2012.
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