“Hydrogen from biological sources with negative carbon footprint for fuel cell waste collection vehicles” is the title of the presentation that Susanne Spur, Project Engineer, Graforce will give at the 2021 edition of the Online Clean Hydrogen ConferenceContinue reading “Hydrogen from biological sources with negative carbon footprint for fuel cell waste collection vehicles”
Plasma technology can be used to produce hydrogen from methane without CO2 emission, while also forming useful hydrocarbon compounds. This process involves heating to a high temperature using a plasma instead of natural gas.Continue reading “Hydrogen, electrification and circularity – a plasma chemistry perspective Part 2”
For integrated chemical Site’s as Chemelot, the feedstock transition towards CO2 neutral operations is the dominating topic in view of the Energy transition. Hydrogen is at Chemelot foremost a feedstock. Brightsite is offering an open innovation platform for a fact and science based transition path.Continue reading “Brightsite ‘s approach to the feedstock transition”
Joris van Willigenburg: Some hydrogen production technologies produce by-products, such as ethylene. This raises issues on the subject for how to value the resource-savings resulting from these byproducts and how to calculate the variable production costs from these technologies.Continue reading “Hydrogen variable cost analysis for multi-product processes”
Marc van Doorn is Business Development Manager at Brightlands Chemelot Campus. After 30+ years activity in the polymers and chemicals technology and business, more then ever passionate about reducing green house gas emissions via the promotion of sustainable technologies at the Brightlands Chemelot Campus.Continue reading “Marc van Doorn, Moderator Round Table Discussion”
A presentation by Prof. Dr. Ir. Gerard van Rooij, Head Circular Engineering Department, Faculty of Science and Engineering, Maastricht University
Sustainable energy generation by means of wind or from solar radiation through photovoltaics or concentrated solar power will continue to increase its share of the energy mix. Intermittency due to e.g. day/night cycle, regional variation in availability, and penetration of sustainable energy into sectors other than electricity such as the chemical industry necessitates means of storage, transport and energy conversion on a large scale.Continue reading “Hydrogen, electrification and circularity – a plasma chemistry perspective”
Biomass gasification is a mature technology pathway that uses a controlled process involving heat, steam, and oxygen to convert biomass to hydrogen and other products, without combustion. Because growing biomass removes carbon dioxide from the atmosphere, the net carbon emissions of this method can be low, especially if coupled with carbon capture, utilization, and storage in the long term.Continue reading “Biomass Gasification an alternative way to produce Hydrogen”
Most hydrogen today is produced from fossil fuels – steam methane reforming of natural gas, partial oxidation of coal or oil residues – and entails large CO2 emissions, from 8.5 tons of CO2 per ton of H2 from natural gas in modern facilities up to 20 tCO2/tH2 from coal. This fossil hydrogen can be called “grey hydrogen”.Continue reading “What is turquoise, or green-blue Hydrogen?”
Steam crackers play a central role in the production of basic chemicals and require a significant amount of energy to break down hydrocarbons into olefins and aromatics. Typically, the reaction is conducted at temperatures of about 850 degrees Celsius in their furnaces. Today these temperatures are reached by burning fossil fuels.Continue reading “BASF, SABIC and Linde join forces to realize the first electrically heated steam cracker furnace”
A presentation by Pete Johnson, Private Equity Fund Leader at Azimuth Capital Management.
Methane pyrolysis for hydrogen, ie “Turqoise Hydrogen,” is a growing field where more and more commercial companies are being launched. The energy required to release hydrogen from methane or natural gas is approximately 7X less than the energy required to release hydrogen from water, but there are technical challenges for operating pyrolysis furnaces at scale, particularly around carbon management, coking, and carbon product control.