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Author Kotowicz, Janusz
Affiliation Silesian University of Technology
E-mail janusz.kotowicz@polsl.pl
Author Brzęczek, Mateusz
Affiliation Silesian University of Technology
E-mail mateusz.brzeczek@polsl.pl
ISSN printed 1733-8670
URI https://repository.scientific-journals.eu/handle/123456789/2642
Abstract The paper presents technologies currently being developed for methanol production and its applications. Particular attention was paid to energy storage technology in the form of “renewable” methanol, which is produced from hydrogen generated from surplus energy from renewable energy sources and from captured CO2. The global methanol market was characterized, i.e. global demand, major producers and global demand for products made from methanol. The installation of methanol production and purification with stoichiometry as well as the methodology for assessing the efficiency of such an installation are also presented. The results of the analysis of such an installation were discussed in accordance with the methodology given.
Pages 39-47
Publisher Scientific Journals Maritime University of Szczecin, Zeszyty Naukowe Akademia Morska w Szczecinie
Keywords metanol
Keywords dobór magazynu energii
Keywords odnawialne źródła energii
Keywords wodór
Keywords dwutlenek węgla
Keywords reaktor metanolu
Title Liquid methanol energy storage technology
References
  1. Carbon Recycling International (2019) George Olah Renewable Methanol Plant; First Production of Fuel From CO2 at Industrial Scale. [Online] Available from: www.carbonrecycling. is/projects [Accessed: June 18, 2020]. www.carbonrecycling. is/projects
  2. Directive (2009) Directive 2009/28/EC of The European Parliament and of The Council of 23 April 2009 on the promotion of the use of energy from renewable sources and amending and subsequently repealing Directives 2001/77/ EC and 2003/30/EC.
  3. Gumber, S. & Gurumoorthy, A.V.P. (2018) Chapter 25 – Methanol Economy Versus Hydrogen Economy. In: A. Basile, F. Dalena (eds) Methanol: Science and Engineering. Elsevier, pp. 661–674.
  4. Law, K., Rosenfeld, J. & Jackson, M. (2013) Methanol as a Renewable Energy Source. White Paper. Prepared for: Methanol Institute 124 South West Street, Suite 203 Alexandria, VA 22314, TIAX Reference No. D5632.
  5. Methanol Institute (2019) Renewable Methanol Report. [Online] Available from: https://www.methanol.org/wp-content/ uploads/2019/01/MethanolReport.pdf [Accessed: June 18, 2020]. https://www.methanol.org/wp-content/ uploads/2019/01/MethanolReport.pdf
  6. NIST (2019) Atomic Weights and Isotopic Compositions for all Elements. National Institute of Standards and Technology. Physical Measurement Laboratory. [Online] Available from: www.physics.nist.gov [Accessed: June 18, 2020]. www.physics.nist.gov
  7. Pirola, C., Bozzano, G. & Manenti, F. (2018) Chapter 3 – Fossil or Renewable Sources for Methanol Production? In: A. Basile, F. Dalena (eds) Methanol: Science and Engineering. Elsevier, pp. 53–93.
  8. Svenberg, M., Ellis, J., Lundgren, J. & Landalv, I. (2018) Renewable methanol as a fuel for shopping industry. Renewable and Sustainable Energy Reviews 94, pp. 1217–1228.
  9. Ullmann’s Encyclopedia of Industrial Chemistry (2017) [Online]. Available from: https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/ doi/book/10.1002/14356007 [Accessed: June 18, 2020]. https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/ doi/book/10.1002/14356007
  10. Wilk, A., Więcław-Solny, L., Speitz, T. & Tatarczuk, A. (2016) CO2-to-Methanol Conversion – an Alternative Energy Storage Solution. Chemik 70(10), pp. 626–633.
ISSN on-line 2392-0378
Language English
Funding No data
Figures 6
Tables 3
DOI 10.17402/438
Published 2020-09-16
Accepted 2020-09-29
Recieved 2020-06-19


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