WorldCat Identities
Fri Mar 21 17:09:54 2014 UTClccn-n801026070.00ARTI Refrigerant Database0.801.00Progress report305233406n 80102607483491United States. Department of Energy. Chicago Operations and Regional OfficeUnited States. Dept. of Energy. Chicago Operations OfficecontainsVIAFID/131327464United States. Department of Energylccn-n84003987United StatesDepartment of EnergyOffice of Scientific and Technical Informationdstlccn-n78034868United StatesDepartment of Energyresspnlccn-n78014130United StatesDepartment of EnergyOffice of Energy Researchspnlccn-no2002020754United StatesDepartment of EnergyOffice of Sciencespnnc-university of wisconsin madisonUniversity of Wisconsin--Madisonreslccn-n79056815Northwestern University (Evanston, Ill.)resnc-university of illinois at urbana champaignUniversity of Illinois at Urbana-Champaignresnc-university of michiganUniversity of Michiganresnc-pennsylvania state universityPennsylvania State Universityreslccn-n79006591Massachusetts Institute of TechnologyresUnited StatesDepartment of EnergyChicago Operations OfficeDirectoriesUnited StatesUnited States.--Department of Energy.--Chicago Operations OfficeSolar energy--Passive systemsIllinois--ChicagoSolar energy--Hybrid systemsSolar energySolar heatingSolar radiationSolar collectorsHeat pipesArgonne National LaboratorySolar energy--ResearchSolar energy--Passive systems--ResearchEnvironmental engineering--ResearchHazardous wastes--Purification--ResearchAlaskaSolar heating--Passive systemsMississippiCompressed air--Underground storageSalt domes--Environmental aspectsElectric utilitiesElectric power-plants--Design and constructionSchool buildings--Heating and ventilationEnergy facilitiesBuildings--Thermal propertiesSolar buildingsHeating from central stationsSolar batteriesHeat storagePhotovoltaic power generationSolar heating--Environmental aspectsExterior walls--Thermal propertiesHeat storage devicesHazardous waste sitesAmes LaboratoryIllinoisHallam Nuclear Power Plant (Neb.)Fermi National Accelerator LaboratorySolar housesMiddle WestSolar heating--ResearchArchitecture and energy conservation--Research194519591960196119621963196419651967196819691970197119721973197519771978197919801981198219831984198519861987198819891990199119921993199419951996199719981999200020012002200320042005200620072008200920102011743259056908690.869E1.26:0196ocn068482886ocn068394535ocn068365228ocn068498627ocn316308121ocn068501174ocn316450847ocn316467185ocn068495124ocn316505027ocn068487164632ocn006780024book0.88Bienert, Walter BFinal technical report for heat pipe central solar receiver582ocn006588323book19790.86Woo, JohnSolar radiation data forecast and interpolation analysis4141ocn727221190com19891.00Wahl, Geoffrey MProgress reportWork on Mo oxidation state-catalytic activity relations has centered around measuring the distribution of Mo oxidation states on reduced Mo/alumina and Mo/titania catalysts, and correlating catalyst activity with Mo oxidation states. Factor analysis has been developed as a protocol for measuring Mo oxidation state distributions on reduced catalysts. Papers published and submitted are discussed402ocn007334633book19800.79Passive and hybrid solar energyDirectories3529ocn316323086com19991.00Final Technical ReportIn this final technical report, a summary of work is provided. Work toward an improved representation of frontal clouds in global climate models occurred. This involved analysis of cloud variability in ARM observations and the careful contrast of single column model solutions with ARM data. In addition, high resolution simulations of frontal clouds were employed to diagnosis processes that are important for the development of frontal clouds1414ocn068406737com1992ARTI Refrigerant DatabaseThe Refrigerant Database is an information system on alternative refrigerants, associated lubricants, and their use in air conditioning and refrigeration. It consolidates and facilities access to property, compatibility, environmental, safety, application and other information. It provides corresponding information on older refrigerants, to assist manufacturers and those using alternative refrigerants, to make comparisons and determine differences. The underlying purpose is to accelerate phase out of chemical compounds of environmental concern121ocn009550060book19820.76Preliminary design study of compressed-air energy storage in a salt dome93ocn042990489book19830.66Seifert, Richard DAn analytical study of low-mass walls, shutters, and thermal properties : supplement completion report for phase II91ocn068482886com20000.84Biochemistry and physiology of anaerobic bacteriaWe welcome you to The Power of Anaerobes. This conference serves two purposes. One is to celebrate the life of Harry D. Peck, Jr., who was born May 18, 1927 and would have celebrated his 73rd birthday at this conference. He died November 20, 1998. The second is to gather investigators to exchange views within the realm of anaerobic microbiology, an area in which tremendous progress has been seen during recent years. It is sufficient to mention discoveries of a new form of life (the archaea), hyper or extreme thermophiles, thermophilic alkaliphiles and anaerobic fungi. With these discoveries has come a new realization about physiological and metabolic properties of microorganisms, and this in turn has demonstrated their importance for the development, maintenance and sustenance of life on Earth93ocn042990531book19830.63Seifert, Richard DAn analytical study of passive solar energy and mass storage : observations from a test building in Fairbanks, Alaska92ocn007537897book19790.92District heating and cooling systems for communities through power plant retrofit distribution network, City of Piqua, Ohio88ocn727316210com1990[Research in theoretical nuclear physics Progress report]This report discusses the following research: dense baryonic matter; photon and dilepton production; intermittency and other correlations; fractional statistics; and electroweak theory. (LSP)82ocn034479432book19790.94Programmatic environmental assessment of the DOE solar agricultural and industrial process heat program81ocn032047873book19800.84Wilmsen, Carl WDegradation of ITO/silicon solar cells77ocn727226694com19891.00Technical Progress ReportThe central theme of this project is that the reaction, transport and mechanical processes affect each other so strongly that basin diagenesis takes on a qualitatively different behavior than what would be predicted by the analysis of the individual processes separately66ocn727196567com1993Solubility, viscosity and density of refrigerantThis report presents results on low refrigerant concentration (70, 80, 90, and 100 weight percent lubricant) mixtures of the following fluids: CFC-12/ISO 32 naphthenic mineral oil; HCFC-22/ISO 32 naphthenic mineral oil; and HFC-134a/ISO 32 pentaerythritol ester mixed acid. These data have been reduced to engineering form and are presented in the form of a Daniel Chart. Scatter diagrams are given for the first fluid listed above, with the intent of illustrating the quality of data as well as providing the rationale for selecting the particular functional forms chosen to represent the experimental data. Equations are given along with statistical measures of goodness of fit61ocn009476373book19790.81Woo, JohnSolar radiation data forecast and interpolation analysis final report, folder 1, pt. 1, Executive summary, pt. 2, Technical analysis (Tasks I & II), pt. 3, Appendices (Tasks I & II)61ocn009100037book19810.27Passive solar Alaskan school prototype design : final report and design documentation66ocn727286352com1991Chemical interactions in multimetalThis two-year project has led to a significant improvement in the fundamental understanding of the catalytic action of zeolite-supported redox catalysts. It turned out to be essential that we could combine four strategies for the preparation of catalysts containing transition metal (TM) ions in zeolite cavities: (1) ion exchange from aqueous solution; (2) chemical vapor deposition (CVD) of a volatile halide onto a zeolite in its acidic form; (3) solid state ion exchange; and (4) hydrothermal synthesis of a zeolite having TM ions in its lattice, followed by a treatment transporting these ions to ''guest positions''. Technique (2) enables us to position more TM ions into cavities than permitted by the conventional technique (1).viz one positive charge per Al centered tetrahedron in the zeolite lattice. The additional charge is compensated by ligands to the TM ions, for instance in oxo-ions such as (GaO) or dinuclear [Cu-O-Cu]{sup 2+}. While technique (3) is preferred over CVD where volatile halides are not available, technique (4) leads to rather isolated ''ex lattice'' oxo-ions. Such oxo-ions tend to be mono-nuclear, in contrast to technique (2) which preferentially creates dinuclear oxo-ions of the same TM element. A favorable element for the present research was that the PI is also actively engaged in a project on the reduction of nitrogen oxides, sponsored by EMSI program of the National Science Foundation and the US Department of Energy, Office of Science. This combination created a unique opportunity to test and analyze catalysts for the one step oxidation of benzene to phenol and compare them with catalysts for the reduction of nitrogen oxides, using hydrocarbons as the reductant. In both projects catalysts have been used which contain Fe ions or oxo-ions in the cavities the zeolite MFI, often called ZSM-5. With Fe as the TM-element and MFI as the host zeolite we found that catalysts with high Fe content, prepared by technique (2) were optimal for the De-NO(subscript x) reaction, but extremely unselective for benzene oxidation to phenol. Conversely, the catalysts prepared with (4) had the highest turnover frequency for benzene oxidation, but performed very poorly for NO(subscript x) reduction with so-butane. In fact the Fe concentration in the former catalysts were so low that it was necessary to design a special experimental program for the sole purpose of showing that it is really the Fe which catalyzes the benzene oxidation, not some acid center as has been proposed by other authors. For this purpose we used hydrogen sulfide to selectively poison the Fe sites, without deactivating the acidic sites. In addition we could show that the hydrothermal treatment of catalysts prepared by technique (4) is essential to transform iron ions in the zeolite lattice to ''ex lattice ions'' in guest positions. That line of the work required very careful experimentation, because a hydrothermal treatment of a zeolite containing Fe ions in its cavities can also lead to agglomeration of such ions to nano-particles of iron oxide which lowers the selectivity for the desired formation of phenol. This part of the program showed convincingly that indeed Fe is responsible for the benzene oxidation catalysis. The results and conclusion of this work, including the comparison of different catalysts, was published in a number of papers in the scientific literature, listed in the attached list. In these papers also our analysis of the reaction orders and the possible mechanism of the used test reaction are given61ocn068394535com19940.86Molecular genetics of cancerThis volume contains abstracts of oral and poster presentations made at the LIX Cold Springs Harbor Symposium on Quantitative Biology held June 1--8, 1994431ocn035247067book19940.92United StatesFinal report, cost quality management assessment for the Chicago Operations Office381ocn035247410book19940.88Chicago Operations Office technology summaryThis document has been prepared by the Department of Energy's (DOE) Environmental Management (EM) Office of Technology Development (OTD) to highlight its research, development, demonstration, testing, and evaluation (RDDT and E) activities funded through the Chicago Operations Office. Technologies and processes described have the potential to enhance DOE's cleanup and waste management efforts, as well as improve US Industry's competitiveness in global environmental markets. The information has been assembled from recently produced OTD documents which highlight technology development activities within each of the OTD program elements. OTD technologies addresses three specific problem areas: (1) groundwater and soils cleanup; (2) waste retrieval and processing; and (3) pollution prevention. These problems are not unique to DOE, but are associated with other Federal agency and industry sites as well. Thus, technical solutions developed within OTD programs will benefit DOE, and should have direct applications in outside markets21ocn035241781book19940.92United StatesChicago Operations Office : technology summary11ocn056978412book1990Environmental restoration and waste management site specific plans : Chicago Operations overview, Argonne National Laboratory-East, Fermi National Accelerator Laboratory11ocn032582104book19901.00Environmental restoration and waste management site specific plans : Chicago Operations overview, Ames Laboratory, Hallam facilityFri Mar 21 16:01:42 EDT 2014batch109740