Remarkable carbon dioxide catalytic capture (CDCC) leading to solid-form carbon material via a new CVD integrated process (CVD-IP): an alternative route for CO2 sequestration

Chu, Wei, Ran, Maofei, Zhang, Xu, Wang, Ning, Wang, Yufei, Xie, Heping and Zhao, Xiusong (2013) Remarkable carbon dioxide catalytic capture (CDCC) leading to solid-form carbon material via a new CVD integrated process (CVD-IP): an alternative route for CO2 sequestration. Journal of Energy Chemistry, 22 1: 136-144. doi:10.1016/S2095-4956(13)60018-2


Author Chu, Wei
Ran, Maofei
Zhang, Xu
Wang, Ning
Wang, Yufei
Xie, Heping
Zhao, Xiusong
Title Remarkable carbon dioxide catalytic capture (CDCC) leading to solid-form carbon material via a new CVD integrated process (CVD-IP): an alternative route for CO2 sequestration
Formatted title
Remarkable carbon dioxide catalytic capture (CDCC) leading to solid-form carbon material via a new CVD integrated process (CVD-IP): an alternative route for CO2 sequestration
Journal name Journal of Energy Chemistry   Check publisher's open access policy
ISSN 2095-4956
Publication date 2013-01-01
Year available 2013
Sub-type Article (original research)
DOI 10.1016/S2095-4956(13)60018-2
Open Access Status DOI
Volume 22
Issue 1
Start page 136
End page 144
Total pages 9
Place of publication United States
Publisher Elsevier
Language eng
Subject 2103 Fuel Technology
2102 Energy Engineering and Power Technology
2101 Energy (miscellaneous)
1603 Electrochemistry
Abstract Through our newly-developed "chemical vapor deposition integrated process (CVD-IP)" using carbon dioxide (CO) as the raw material and only carbon source introduced, CO could be catalytically activated and converted to a new solid-form product, i.e., carbon nanotubes (CO-derived) at a quite high yield (the single-pass carbon yield in the solid-form carbon-product produced from CO catalytic capture and conversion was more than 30% at a single-pass carbon-base). For comparison, when only pure carbon dioxide was introduced using the conventional CVD method without integrated process, no solid-form carbon-material product could be formed. In the addition of saturated steam at room temperature in the feed for CVD, there were much more end-opening carbon nano-tubes produced, at a slightly higher carbon yield. These inspiring works opened a remarkable and alternative new approach for carbon dioxide catalytic capture to solid-form product, comparing with that of CO sequestration (CCS) or CO mineralization (solidification), etc. As a result, there was much less body volume and almost no greenhouse effect for this solid-form carbon-material than those of primitive carbon dioxide.
Formatted abstract
Through our newly-developed “chemical vapor deposition integrated process (CVD-IP)” using carbon dioxide (CO2) as the raw material and only carbon source introduced, CO2 could be catalytically activated and converted to a new solid-form product, i.e., carbon nanotubes (CO2-derived) at a quite high yield (the single-pass carbon yield in the solid-form carbon-product produced from CO2 catalytic capture and conversion was more than 30% at a single-pass carbon-base). For comparison, when only pure carbon dioxide was introduced using the conventional CVD method without integrated process, no solid-form carbon-material product could be formed. In the addition of saturated steam at room temperature in the feed for CVD, there were much more end-opening carbon nano-tubes produced, at a slightly higher carbon yield. These inspiring works opened a remarkable and alternative new approach for carbon dioxide catalytic capture to solid-form product, comparing with that of CO2 sequestration (CCS) or CO2 mineralization (solidification), etc. As a result, there was much less body volume and almost no greenhouse effect for this solid-form carbon-material than those of primitive carbon dioxide.
Keyword Carbon dioxide catalytic capture (CDCC)
Carbon nanotubes (CNTs)
Chemical vapor deposition integrated process (CVD-IP)
Solid-form carbon material
Debating greenhouse gases (GHG) effects
Fischer-Tropsch catalysts
Chemical-vapor-deposition
Hydrogen storage
Nanotubes
Methane
Conversion
Hydrocarbons
Growth
Performances
Reactors
Q-Index Code C1
Q-Index Status Confirmed Code
Grant ID 2011CB201202
20776089
Institutional Status UQ

Document type: Journal Article
Sub-type: Article (original research)
Collections: School of Chemical Engineering Publications
Official 2014 Collection
 
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