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National Energy Technology Laboratory (U.S.)

Overview
Works: 16,191 works in 18,864 publications in 3 languages and 81,243 library holdings
Genres: Periodicals  Handbooks and manuals 
Roles: Researcher, Sponsor
Classifications: GB701, 557.3
Publication Timeline
Key
Publications about National Energy Technology Laboratory (U.S.)
Publications by National Energy Technology Laboratory (U.S.)
Most widely held works by National Energy Technology Laboratory (U.S.)
Fuel cell connection ( file )
in 3 languages and held by 631 libraries worldwide
The carbon sequestration newsletter ( file )
in English and held by 252 libraries worldwide
Fire in the Ice : methane hydrate newsletter ( file )
in English and held by 229 libraries worldwide
E & P focus ( file )
in English and held by 221 libraries worldwide
Greater Green River Basin Production Improvement Project : final report DE-AC21-95MC31063 by National Energy Technology Laboratory (U.S.)( file )
2 editions published in 2002 in English and held by 218 libraries worldwide
"This CD contains the results of a successful multi-year partnership between Union Pacific Resources (now Anadarko Petroleum) and the U.S. Dept. of Energy, National Energy Technology Laboratory. The purpose of the project was to reduce the technical risks and the economic uncertainty of industry development of the GGRB [Greater Green River Basin] low-permeability (tight) gas resource"--Insert
Eye on environment ( file )
in English and held by 215 libraries worldwide
Fuel cell catalyst ( file )
in English and held by 215 libraries worldwide
Fuel cell catalyst ( file )
in Spanish and held by 213 libraries worldwide
Coal & power systems : ensuring clean, affordable energy by United States( Book )
2 editions published in 2001 in English and held by 208 libraries worldwide
Characterizing the U.S. industrial base for coal-powered electricity by Constantine Samaras( Book )
6 editions published in 2011 in English and held by 114 libraries worldwide
Coal-fired generating units provide approximately 46 percent of the electricity generated in the United States, yet most of the existing coalfired electricity-generating fleet is 25-45 years old. Deploying new coal-fired electricity-generating units (EGUs) and maintenance of the existing fleet requires an industrial capacity to provide equipment, skilled labor, and project management expertise. However, in the near term, the domestic industrial base to provide the capacity for future coal-based EGUs faces several challenges. These include low demand for new conventional and advanced coal units in the next several years, regulatory uncertainty regarding emission standards for conventional pollutants and greenhouse gases, competition from other electricity-generation fuels, and an aging workforce. To better understand these challenges, NETL asked RAND to describe the current state of the domestic industrial base for coal-based electricity generation. RAND was asked to focus on coal-fired EGU design and construction, technology development, and equipment manufacturing. This monograph addresses the concern about whether the industrial base for the U.S. domestic coal-based electricity-generation industry can maintain the capability to design, construct, operate, and maintain coal-fired EGUs within reasonable cost, schedule, performance, environmental, and quality expectations. By first describing the capability that is inherent in the existing coal-fired fleet, this monograph takes a first step toward addressing the larger policy questions of how to develop, deploy, and maintain an advanced, lowcarbon electricity-generation industry capability into the future
Estimating freshwater needs to meet future thermoelectric generation requirements ( file )
2 editions published in 2006 in English and held by 1 library worldwide
Growing concerns about freshwater availability must be reconciled with growing demand for power if the United States is to maintain economic growth and current standards of living. Thermoelectric generating capacity is expected to increase by nearly 22% between 2005 and 2030, based on the Energy Information Administration's (EIA) Annual Energy Outlook 2006 (AEO 2006) projections. A previous water needs analysis conducted by the Department of Energy's National Energy Technology Laboratory (DOE/NETL) in 2004 suggested that national freshwater withdrawals may increase slightly or decline depending on assumptions made, while freshwater consumption will likely increase dramatically. However, regional water impacts can be significantly different than national data averages might suggest. To characterize the significance of the regional impacts on water use, this report compares regional electricity demand and capacity forecasts from AEO 2006 with representative water withdrawal and consumption estimates to identify regions where water issues could become acute
A Compilation of Rate Parameters of Water-Mineral Interaction Kinetics for Application to Geochemical Modeling by James L Palandri( file )
1 edition published in 2004 in English and held by 0 libraries worldwide
Geochemical reaction path modeling is useful for rapidly assessing the extent of water-aqueous-gas interactions both in natural systems and in industrial processes. Modeling of some systems, such as those at low temperature with relatively high hydrologic flow rates, or those perturbed by the subsurface injection of industrial waste such as CO2 or H2S, must account for the relatively slow kinetics of mineral-gas-water interactions. We have therefore compiled parameters conforming to a general Arrhenius-type rate equation, for over 70 minerals, including phases from all the major classes of silicates, most carbonates, and many other non-silicates. These data have been added to a computer code that simulates an infinitely well-stirred batch reactor, allowing computation of mass transfer as a function of time. Actual equilibration rates are expected to be much slower than those predicted by the selected computer code, primarily because actual geochemical processes commonly involve flow through porous or fractured media, wherein the development of concentration gradients in the aqueous phase near mineral surfaces, which results in decreased absolute chemical affinity and slower reaction rates. Further differences between observed and computed reaction rates may occur because of variables beyond the scope of most geochemical simulators, such as variation in grain size, aquifer heterogeneity, preferred fluid flow paths, primary and secondary mineral coatings, and secondary minerals that may lead to decreased porosity and clogged pore throats
Potential for deep basin-centered gas accumulation in Hanna Basin, Wyoming by Michael S Wilson( file )
1 edition published in 2001 in English and held by 0 libraries worldwide
Potential for a basin-centered gas accumulation in the Raton Basin, Colorado and New Mexico by Ronald C Johnson( file )
1 edition published in 2001 in English and held by 0 libraries worldwide
Fuel cell handbook by EG & G Services (Firm)( file )
1 edition published in 2004 in English and held by 0 libraries worldwide
Estimating freshwater needs to meet future thermoelectric generation requirements ( file )
1 edition published in 2007 in English and held by 0 libraries worldwide
Growing concerns about freshwater availability must be reconciled with growing demand for power if the United States is to maintain economic growth and current standards of living. Thermoelectric generating capacity is expected to increase by nearly 22% between 2005 and 2030, based on the Energy Information Administration's (EIA) Annual Energy Outlook 2006 (AEO 2006) projections. Two previous water needs analyses have been conducted by the Department of Energy's National Energy Technology Laboratory (DOE/NETL); one in 2004 and the other in 2006. The 2004 report suggested that national freshwater withdrawals may increase slightly or decline depending on assumptions made, while freshwater consumption will likely increase dramatically. However, regional water impacts can be significantly different than national data averages might suggest. To characterize the significance of the regional impacts on water use, the August 2006 report compared regional electricity demand and capacity forecasts from AEO 2006 with representative water withdrawal and consumption estimates to identify regions where water issues could become acute
Potential for a basin-centered gas accumulation in Travis Peak (Hosston) Formation, Gulf Coast Basin, U.S.A. by Charles E Bartberger( file )
1 edition published in 2003 in English and held by 0 libraries worldwide
Potential for a basin-centered gas accumulation in the Albuquerque Basin, New Mexico by Ronald C Johnson( file )
1 edition published in 2001 in English and held by 0 libraries worldwide
 
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Alternative Names

controlled identity Federal Energy Technology Center (U.S.)

controlled identity United States. Department of Energy

controlled identity United States. Office of the Assistant Secretary for Fossil Energy

Estados Unidos National Energy Technology Laboratory
NETL
NETL (National Energy Technology Laboratory (U.S.))
Spojené státy americké National Energy Technology Laboratory
Spojené státy americké. Office of the Assistant Secretary for Fossil Energy. National Energy Technology Laboratory
United States. Department of Energy. National Energy Technology Laboratory
United States National Energy Technology Laboratory
United States National Energy Technology Office
United States Office of Fossil Energy National Energy Technology Laboratory
United States. Office of the Assistant Secretary for Fossil Energy. National Energy Technology Laboratory
国家能源技术实验室
Languages
English (34)
Spanish (2)
Portuguese (1)
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