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CO₂ capture and storage : a key carbon abatement option.

Author: Kamel BennaceurDolf GielenTom KerrCecilia TamInternational Energy Agency.All authors
Publisher: Paris : OECD/IEA, ©2008.
Series: Energy technology analysis.
Edition/Format:   eBook : Document : International government publication : EnglishView all editions and formats
Summary:
Oil, coal and natural gas will remain the world's dominant sources of energy over the next decades, with resulting carbon dioxide emissions set to increase to unsustainable levels. However, technologies that help reduce CO2 emissions from fossil fuels can reverse this trend. CO2 capture and storage (CCS) is particularly promising. CCS takes CO2 from large stationary sources and stores it in deep geological layers to  Read more...
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Additional Physical Format: Print version:
CO₂ capture and storage.
Paris : OECD/IEA, ©2008
(DLC) 2008506168
(OCoLC)300715986
Material Type: Document, Government publication, International government publication, Internet resource
Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File
All Authors / Contributors: Kamel Bennaceur; Dolf Gielen; Tom Kerr; Cecilia Tam; International Energy Agency.; Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development.
ISBN: 9264041419 9789264041417
OCLC Number: 264977209
Notes: At head of title: International Energy Agency.
"Kamel Bennaceur was the project leader for the development of the study. The other main authors were Dolf Gielen, Tom Kerr and Cecilia Tam"--Acknowledgements.
Description: 1 online resource (261 pages) : color illustrations, color maps.
Contents: Foreword --
Acknowledgments --
Executive Summary --
1. Introduction --
-The Political Context --
The Purpose and Scope of this Study --
The Structure of the Publication --
2. Scenarios for CO2 Capture and Storage --
-The Scenarios in this Study --
Results --
CO2 Capture in Electricity Generation --
CO2 Capture in Industry and Fuel Transformation --
Regional Use of CCS --
CO2 Storage --
3. CO2 Capture Technologies --
CO2 Emissions and Capture Opportunities --
CO2 Capture in Electricity and Heat Generation --
CO2 Capture in the Electricity Sector --
CO2 Capture in Industry --
Iron and Steel --
Cement Industry --
Chemical and Petrochemical Industry --
Pulp and Paper --
Fossil Fuel Production and Transformation --
4. CO2 Transport and Storage --
CO2 Transportation --
CO2 Geological Storage --
5. Financial, Legal, Regulatory and Public Acceptance Issues --
Introduction --
Financing CSS --
Legal and Regulatory Issues --
Site Selection, Monitoring and Verification --
Long-Term Liability --
International Marine Environment Protection Instruments: Recent Developments --
Public Awareness and Support --
6. CSS Regional and Country Updates --
Introduction --
The European Union --
The Middle East and North Africa --
Australia --
Brazil --
Canada --
China --
France --
Germany --
India --
Italy --
Japan --
The Netherlands --
Norway --
Poland --
Russia --
The United Kingdom --
The United States --
Other CSS Activities by Country --
7. CSS Technology Roadmaps and Recommendations --
Introduction --
Updating the CSS Roadmaps --
Financial, Legal and Public Acceptance Issues and Recommendations --
Regional CSS Development --
Conclusion: Recommendations for International Collaboration --
Annexes --
-Regional Investment Costs and Discount Rates --
GDP Projections --
Websites with Information on CSS --
Definitions, Abbreviations, Acronyms and Units --
Current Major CO2 Capture and Storage Projects --
References.
Series Title: Energy technology analysis.
Other Titles: Carbon dioxide capture and storage

Abstract:

Oil, coal and natural gas will remain the world's dominant sources of energy over the next decades, with resulting carbon dioxide emissions set to increase to unsustainable levels. However, technologies that help reduce CO2 emissions from fossil fuels can reverse this trend. CO2 capture and storage (CCS) is particularly promising. CCS takes CO2 from large stationary sources and stores it in deep geological layers to prevent its release into the atmosphere. Responding to a G8 Gleneagles request, this study documents progress toward the development of CCS, covering capture, transportation and storage technologies and their costs; storage capacity estimates, regional assessment of CCS potential; legal and regulatory frameworks; public awareness and outreach strategies; and financial mechanisms and international mechanisms. It also discusses the role of CCS in ambitious new energy scenarios that aim for substantial emissions reduction. This publication elaborates the potential of CCS in coal-fuelled electricity generation and estimates for capture in the industry and fuel transformation sectors. Finally, it assesses the infrastructure needed to process and transport large volumes of CO2.

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