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Project at a Glance

Contents on the CD Rom

  • Carbon capture and storage (CCS), alternatively referred to as carbon capture and sequestration, is a means of mitigating the contribution of fossil fuel emissions to global warming.
  • The process is based on capturing carbon dioxide (CO2) from large point sources, such as fossil fuel power plants, and storing it in
    such a way that it does not enter the atmosphere.
  • It can also be used to describe the scrubbing of CO2 from ambient air as a geoengineering technique.
  • There are three basic types of CO2 capture: post-combustion, pre-combustion, and oxy-combustion.
  • Capturing and compressing CO2 requires much energy and would increase the fuel needs of a coal-fired plant with CCS by 25%-40%.
  • Storage of the CO2 is envisaged either in deep geological formations, in deep ocean masses, or in the form of mineral carbonates.
  • Capturing CO2 might be applied to large point sources, such as large fossil fuel or biomass energy facilities, industries with major
    CO2 emissions, natural gas processing, synthetic fuel plants and fossil fuel-based hydrogen production plants.
  • Carbon sequestration can be defined as the capture and secure storage of carbon that would otherwise be emitted to, or remain, in the
  • Carbon dioxide capture and storage (CCS) is an important concept to reduce greenhouse gas emissions, in particular from power plants.
  • After CO2- capture the CO2 needs to be compressed to achieve the right transport and storage conditions.
  • CO2 capture processes from power production fall into three general categories: flue gas separation, oxy-fuel combustion in power plants and pre-combustion separation.
  • Recycling CO2 is likely to offer the most environmentally and financially sustainable response to the global challenge of significantly
    reducing greenhouse gas emissions from major stationary (industrial) emitters in the near to medium term.
  • Another potentially useful way of dealing with industrial sources of CO2 is to convert it into hydrocarbons where it can be stored or reused as fuel or to make plastics.
  • Carbon capture and storage (CCS) can play a significant role in mitigating climate change. The technology is currently commonly
    viewed as having the greatest potential to achieve CO2 savings from coal-fired power generation.
  • The carbon capture process has been used for several decades in the petroleum, chemical, and power industries for a variety of reasons relevant to those industrial processes.
  • Most applications of CCS in industry – for example for boilers, turbines, iron & steel, furnaces and cement kilns - require a capture
    step to concentrate relatively dilute streams of CO2 to a level that will enable economic transportation and storage.
  • The CO2 Capture Project, along with Praxair, Devon Canada, Cenovus Energy and Statoil are currently executing a project to demonstrate oxy-fuel combustion as a practical, economic and commercially suitable technology for carbon dioxide (CO2) capture from once through steam generators (OTSGs) used in the in-situ production of bitumen.
  • Worldwide, there are today several operational large scale projects, along with numerous smaller facilities, demonstrating specific
    elements of the carbon capture process.
  • In past year, there were approximately 5,800 km of CO2 pipelines in the United States, used to transport CO2 to oil production fields where it is then injected into older fields to extract oil. The injection of CO2 to produce oil is generally called Enhanced Oil Recovery or EOR.
  • Econamine FGSM (EFG) is a Fluor proprietary amine-based technology for large scale post-combustion CO2 capture.
  • Carbon dioxide capture can be used for the following applications: CO2 sequestration, Enhanced oil recovery (EOR), Merchant CO2 sales, Chemical feedstock production.
  • Carbon capture and storage (CCS) technologies capture carbon dioxide (CO2) at industrial point sources, such as fossil-fuel combustion, natural gas refining, ethanol production and cement manufacturing plants.
  • CO2 capture from plants of conventional pulverized fuel (pf) technology with scrubbing of the flue gas for CO2 removal, here called post-combustion capture (PCC).
  • Integrated gasification combined cycle (IGCC) with a shift reactor to convert CO to CO2, followed by CO2 capture, which is often called pre-combustion capture, here called IGCCCCS.
  • Oxy-fuel (Oxyf) combustion, with combustion in oxygen rather than air, and the oxygen is diluted with an external recycle flue gas
    (RFG) to reduce its combustion temperature and add gas to carry the combustion energy through the heat transfer operations in the current first generation technology.
  • Oxy-combustion with an internal recycle stream induced by the high momentum oxygen jets in place of external recycle. This technology is now widely used in the glass industry and, to a lesser extent, in the steel industry.
  • CO2 sequestration technologies entailing of CO2 capture, transport and storage underground or at depth at sea, could be an immediate potent counter measure to global warming issues.
  • Carbon capture and storage costs depend on factors such as fuel, technology, location, national circumstances and potential CO2 use.
  • Carbon capture and storage (CCS) is the process of removing or reducing the CO2 content of streams normally released to the atmosphere, and transporting the captured CO2 to a location for permanent storage.
  • CO2 can be captured from a wide range of large sources, such as process streams, heater and boiler exhausts, and vents from a range of industries, such as power generation, cement production, refining, chemicals, steel and natural gas treating.
  • Once captured, the CO2 is compressed, dried and transported to a suitable storage location such as saline aquifers, depleted oil fields and depleted gas fields.
  • A detailed analysis of costs associated with today’s technology for carbon dioxide separation and capture at three types of power plants: integrated coal gasification combined cycles (IGCC), pulverized coal-fired simple cycles (PC), and natural gas-fired combined cycles (NGCC).
General Information
  • Carbon capture and storage
  • About CO2 Capture
  • Why Carbon Capture and Storage?
  • Carbon capture and geological storage


  • Carbon capture process
  • Chilled ammonia process for CO2 capture
  • Combustion processes for carbon capture
  • Development of an Economic
    Post-Combustion Carbon Capture Process
  • CO2 capture by anti-sublimation Thermo -economic process evaluation
  • CO2 Capture Process Principles and Costs
  • The role of solids in CO2 Capture : A mini review

Capture & Storage

  • Carbon Capture Overview
  • Carbon capture and storage
  • Underground storage of CO2: extensive research and operating experience show it can be done safely
  • Carbon dioxide capture and storage issues


  • Carbon capture and storage: cost analysis of electricity production for Latvia
  • The cost of carbon capture
  • The Cost of Carbon Capture and Storage Demonstration Projects in Europe
  • The Cost of Carbon Dioxide Capture and Storage in Geologic Formations
  • Cost and performance of carbon dioxide capture from power generation
  • Carbon Capture and Storage - Investment Strategies for the
  • Perspective on conducting cost analyses of CO2 capture technologies


  • Carbon capture and storage: how much leakage is acceptable
  • Global warming effect of leakage from CO2 storage
  • CO2 Capture and Storage with Leakage in an Energy-Climate Model
  • Basin-Scale Leakage Risks from Geologic Carbon Sequestration: Impact on Carbon Capture and Storage Energy Market Competitiveness
  • Geological CO2 Storage and Leakage


  • Corrosion and Materials Selection Issues in Carbon Capture Plants
  • Feasibility Study of Using Brine for Carbon Dioxide Capture and Storage from Fixed Sources
  • Feasibility Study on
    CO2 EOR of White Tiger Field in Vietnam
  • Carbon Capture and Storage
  • Technico economic feasibility study of CO2 capture, transport and geo sequestration
  • Novel sorption/desorption process for carbon dioxide capture - feasibility study
  • Feasibility Study of CO2 Reduction from a Coal Fired PFBC Combined Cycle Power Plant


  • Carbon capture compliant polygeneration
  • Carbon capture in fermentation
  • System and method of carbon capture and sequestration
  • Carbon capture cooling system and method
  • Measurement of carbon capture efficiency and storage carbon leakage
  • Carbon capture with power generation
  • Capture and sequestration of carbon dioxide in flue gases
  • Carbon Dioxide Capture
  • Carbon Dioxide Capture Interface and Power Generation Facility
  • Radial counterflow carbon capture and flue gas scrubbing


  • Consultancy from Africa
  • Consultancy from Australia
  • Consultancy from England
  • Consultancy from Europe
  • Consultancy from Germany
  • Consultancy from London
  • Consultancy from Texas
  • Another consultancy from Texas
  • Consultancy from UK
  • Consultancy from US

Consultancy from USA

  • Consultant1
  • Consultant2
  • Consultant3
  • Consultant4


  • Plant from England
  • Plant from Canada
  • Plant from Switzerland
  • Another plant from Switzerland
  • Plant from Texas


  • Turnkey from Canada
  • Turnkey from India
  • Turnkey from Ireland

Turnkey from UK

  • Turnkey Providers1
  • Turnkey Providers2
  • Turnkey Providers3
  • Turnkey Providers4


  • Regulation of Carbon
    Capture and Storage
  • Carbon capture and storage funding act
  • Regulatory Barriers for Carbon Capture, Storage and Sequestration
  • Current regulatory frame work
  • Carbon capture and storage funding regulation
  • Carbon capture and storage model regulatory frame work
  • Carbon Capture and
    Sequestration: Framing the Issues for Regulation
  • Update on selected regulatory issues for co2 capture and geological storage
  • Policy, legal and regulatory issues in carbon capture and storage
  • Industrial use of captured carbon dioxide
  • Electric Field Swing Adsorption for Carbon Capture Applications
  • Carbon Capture and Storage in Industrial Applications
  • CO2 capture and storage for retrofit applications
  • Application of Oxy-Fuel CO2 Capture for In-Situ Bitumen Extraction from Canada’s Oil Sands
  • Carbon Capture and Storage from Fossil Fuel Use


  • Carbon capture options for LNG liquefaction
  • Cryogenic CO2 Capture as a Cost-Effective CO2 Capture Process
  • Three basic methods to separate gases
  • Connecting Carbon Capture with Oceanic Biomass Production
  • Carbon dioxide capture from flu gas using dry regenerable sorbents


  • Carbon Recycling: An Alternative
    to Carbon Capture and Storage
  • Carbon Recycling
  • Chemical Recycling of Carbon Dioxide to Methanol and Dimethyl Ether: From Greenhouse Gas to Renewable, Environmentally Carbon Neutral Fuels and Synthetic Hydrocarbons
  • Carbon Recycling with the Electroreduction of Carbon Dioxide (ERC)
  • Greener Solvent Selection and Solvent Recycling for CO2 Capture
  • Carbon Capture & Recycling:
    Metabolic Materials
  • Carbon capture and recycling using nanostructured photocatalysts supported on silica nanosprings
  • Carbon Capture and Recycling by Photocatalysts Supported on Silica Nanosprings


  • Carbon capture and storage
  • Fluor’s Econamine FG PlusSM Technology For CO2 Capture at Coal-fired Power Plants
  • Commercially Available CO2 Capture Technology
  • Power Plant Carbon Capture with CHEMCAD
  • Technologies for capture of carbon dioxide
  • Technical Overview of Carbon Dioxide Capture Technologies for Coal-Fired Power Plants


  • Carbon Capture and Storage:
    A Mixed Review
  • Carbon capture and industrial sources of carbon dioxide
  • The CO2 Capture Pilot Plant Project
  • Mountaineer Commercial Scale Carbon Capture and Storage Project
  • Karsto integration pre-feasibility study


  • Cost Analysis of Carbon Capture and Storage for the
    Latrobe Valley
  • Assessing Market Opportunities for
    CO2 Capture and Storage (CCS) in China
  • U.S. DOE Carbon Capture and Separation Program:
    A Technology Development Program with a Commercialization Focus
  • Carbon Capture and Storage (CCS) techniques
  • Carbon Capture by Fossil Fuel Power Plants: An Economic Analysis
  • Carbon Capture Technologies for the European Market
  • Carbon capture market
  • Model-based evaluation of European carbon capture and storage – policy options
  • Capture-Ready Requirements and Benefits: A Possible Step Forward to Carbon Dioxide Abatement
  • Subsidising carbon capture: effects on energy prices and market shares in the power market


  • Workshop on carbon capture and storage
  • International Carbon Capture and Storage Projects Overcoming Legal Barriers
  • CO2 Capture and Sequestration
  • Industrial Carbon Capture Project Selections
  • Carbon capture journal
  • Mitigating climate change: the role for carbon capture and storage
  • European CO2 Capture and Storage projects
  • Current and planned CCS projects
  • An Assessment of Carbon Capture Technology and Research Opportunities
  • Facts and Trends Carbon capture and storage
  • Carbon Capture and Storage Activities in Japan
  • Carbon Capture and Storage
    Projects and Financing
  • Carbon Capture and Storage (CCS) in 2100: Price Estimate for 'Technological Learning'
  • What Future for Carbon Capture and Sequestration

Environmental Effects

  • CO2 Capture Process for Reducing Environmental Impact
  • Carbon Capture and Sequestration: Potential Environmental Impacts
  • Carbon capture: environmental impacts
  • How aware is the public of carbon capture and storage
  • Carbon Dioxide Storage: Geological Security and Environmental Issues – Case
    Study on the Sleipner Gas field in Norway
  • Environmental impacts of absorption-based CO2 capture
    unit for post-combustion treatment of flue gas from
    coal-fired power plant
  • Carbon Capture and
    Storage and local
    sustainable development impacts

Equipment Suppliers

  • Pumps for CO2 Capture,
    Transportation and Storage
  • Global Leader for Carbon Capture and Storage Pumping

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