Share This Article:

Benefaction from Carbonation of Flue Gas CO2 as Coal Mining Filling

Full-Text HTML Download Download as PDF (Size:991KB) PP. 64-72
DOI: 10.4236/gm.2014.42007    3,585 Downloads   4,728 Views  

ABSTRACT

CO2 capturing, transport and sequestration by pressurized water dissolution and reacting by natural alkali lime and magnesia in coal fly ash or other sources become an industrial advantageous sequestration option resulting in green waste solutions or solid fines. Mg and Ca containing minerals are reacting with CO2 to form carbonates. Various types of fly ash materials may react with CO2 to form carbonate regarding ash composition and reaction parameters. Mineral sequestration of CO2 will also allow using the products in cement industry or as cement material in constructions with low cost. This paper discussed progress on coal mining filling by carbonation method using coal fly ash of Soma, Yatagan, Afsin Elbistan Power Stations. Other filler materials containing coal mine waste shale, fly ashes and foam concrete, and additives were searched for pretreatment methods to enhance cement reactivity; and in analyzing the structural changes to identify reaction paths and potential barriers.

Conflicts of Interest

The authors declare no conflicts of interest.

Cite this paper

İ. Tosun, Y. (2014) Benefaction from Carbonation of Flue Gas CO2 as Coal Mining Filling. Geomaterials, 4, 64-72. doi: 10.4236/gm.2014.42007.

References

[1] Minchener, A.J. and McMullan, J.T. (2007) Clean Coal Technology. IEA Coal Research Ltd., London.
[2] IEA (2012) World Energy Outlook.
[3] TKI (2009) Lignite Coal Report. The Turkish Ministry of Energy, Energy Department.
[4] TTK (2009) Hard Coal Report. The Turkish Ministry of Energy, Energy Department.
[5] Metz, B., Davidson, O., de Coninck, H.C., Loos, M. and Meyer, L.A. (2005) IPCC Special Report on Carbon Dioxide Capture and Storage. Prepared by Working Group III of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, United Kingdom and New York, 442.
[6] Stangeland, A. (2007) A Model for the CO2 Capture Potential. International Journal of Greenhouse Gas Control, 1, 418-429. http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/S1750-5836(07)00087-4
[7] Solomon, S. (2006) Carbon Dioxide Storage: Geological Security and Environmental Issues—Case Study on the Sleipner Gas Field in Norway, Bellona Foundation, Oslo.
http://www.bellona.no/artikler/notat_solomon
[8] Torp, T.A. and Gale, J. (2004) Demonstrating Storage of CO2 in Geological Reservoirs: The Sleipner and SACS Projects. Energy, 29, 1361-1369. http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.energy.2004.03.104
[9] CSLF (2004) Considerations on Legal Issues for Carbon Dioxide Capture and Storage Projects, Report from the Legal, Regulatory and Financial Issues Task Force.
[10] DOE (1998) Vision 21, Clean Energy for the 21st Century. U.S. Department of Energy, Office of Fossil Energy DOE/FE-0381. www.fetc.doe.gov/publications/brochures/
[11] Oldenburg, C., et al. (2001) Process Modeling of CO2 Injection into Natural Gas 2 Reservoirs for Carbon Sequestration and Enhanced Gas Recovery. Energy & Fuels, 15, 293-298.
http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/ef000247h
[12] Stevens, S., et al. (2001) Sequestration of CO2 in Depleted Oil and Gas Fields: Global Capacity, Costs, and Barriers. In: Williams, D.J., Durie, R.A., McMullan, P., Paulson, C.A.J. and Smith, A.Y., Eds., Proceedings of Greenhouse Gas Control Technologies 5th International Conference (GHGT-5), Interlaken, 278-283.
[13] Stevens, S., et al. (1999) CO2 Sequestration in Deep Coal Seams: Pilot Results and Worldwide Potential. Proceedings of Greenhouse Gas Control Technologies 4th International Conference (GHGT-4), Interlaken, 175-180.
[14] Myer, L. (2003) Sensitivity and Cost of Monitoring Geologic Sequestration using Geophysics. In: Gale, J. and Kaya, Y., Eds., Proceedings of Greenhouse Gas Control Technologies 6th International Conference (GHGT-6), Elsevier Science Ltd., Amsterdam, 1, 377-382,
[15] Zweigel, P., Hamborg, M., Arts, R., Loethe, A., Sylta F. and Tomeras, A. (2000) Prediction of Migration of CO2 Injected into and Underground Depository: Reservoir Geology and Reservoir Modeling in the Sleipner Case (North Sea), In: Williams, Durie, R.A., McMullan, P., Paulson, C.A.J. and Smith, A.Y., Eds., Proceedings of Greenhouse Gas Control Technologies 5th International Conference (GHGT-5), 13-16 August 2000, Cairn, 360-365.
[16] Pacala, S. (2003) Global Constraints on Reservoir Leakage. Proceedings of Greenhouse Gas Control Technologies 6th International Conference (GHGT-6), Elsevier Science Ltd., Amsterdam, 267-272.
[17] Hepple, R. and Benson, S. (2003) Implications of Surface Seepage on the Effectiveness of Geologic Storage of Carbon Dioxide as a Climate Change Mitigation Strategy. Proceedings of Greenhouse Gas Control Technologies 6th International Conference (GHGT-6), Elsevier Science Ltd., Amsterdam, 261-266.
[18] Lindeberg, E. (2003) The Quality of a CO2 Repository: What Is the Sufficient Retention Time of CO2 Stored Underground. Proceedings of Greenhouse Gas Control Technologies 6th International Conference (GHGT-6), Elsevier Science Ltd., Amsterdam, 255-260.
[19] Rubin, E. and Rao, A. (2003) Uncertainties in CO2 Capture and Sequestration Costs. Proceedings of Greenhouse Gas Control Technologies 6th International Conference (GHGT-6), Elsevier Science Ltd., Amsterdam, 1119-1124.
[20] Seifritz, W. (1990) CO2 Disposal by Means of Silicates. Nature, 345, 486.
http://dx.doi.org/10.1038/345486b0
[21] Kojima, T., Nagamine, A., Ueno, N. and Uemiya, S. (1997) Absorption and Fixation of Carbon Dioxide by Rock Weathering. Energy and Conservation Management, 38, S461-S466.
http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/S0196-8904(96)00311-1
[22] Gunter, W.D., Perkins, E.H. and McCann, T.J. (1993) Aquifer Disposal of CO2-Rich Gases: Reaction Design for Added Capacity. Energy Conversion and Management, 34, 941-948.
http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/0196-8904(93)90040-H
[23] Lackner, K.S., Wendt, C.H., Butt, D.P., Sharp, D.H. and Joyce, E.L. (1995) Carbon Dioxide Disposal in Carbonate Minerals. Energy (Oxford), 20, 1153-1170.
[24] O’Connor, W.K. (1998) Investigations into Carbon Dioxide Sequestration by Direct Mineral Carbonation. Presentation at 2nd Meeting of Mineral Sequestration Working Group, 3 November 1998, Albany, p10.
[25] Butt, D.P., Lackner, K.S. and Wendt, C.H. (1997) A Method for Permanent Disposal of CO2 in Solid Form. World Resource Review, 9, 324-336.
[26] Dragulescu, C., Tribunescu, P. and Gogu, O. (1972) Losungsgleichgewicht von MgO aus Serpentinen durch Einwirkung von CO2 und Wasser. Revue Roumaine de Chimie, 17, 1518-1524.
[27] O’Connor, W.K., Dahlin, D.C., Nilsen, D.N., Walters, R.P. and Turner, P.C. (2002) Carbon Dioxide Sequestration by Direct Mineral Carbonation with Carbonic Acid. Presentation at 27th International Technical Conference on Coal Utilization & Fuel Systems, 6-9 March 2000, Clearwater, 819-830.
[28] Goff, F., et al. (1997) Preliminary Investigations on the Carbon Dioxide Sequestering Potential of Ultramafic Rocks. Los Alamos National Laboratory, Los Alamos, LA-13328-MS.
[29] Goldberg, P.M., et al. (2000) CO2 Mineral Sequestration Studies. GlobeEx 2000, August, Las Vegas.

  
comments powered by Disqus

Copyright © 2018 by authors and Scientific Research Publishing Inc.

Creative Commons License

This work and the related PDF file are licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License.