Carbon dioxide dissolution and ammonia losses in bubble columns for precipitated calcium carbonate (PCC) production

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Carbon dioxide dissolution and ammonia losses in bubble columns for precipitated calcium carbonate (PCC) production. / Zevenhoven, Ron; Legendre, Daniel; Said, Arshe; Järvinen, Mika.

julkaisussa: Energy, Vuosikerta 175, 15.05.2019, s. 1121-1129.

Tutkimustuotos: Lehtiartikkelivertaisarvioitu

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Bibtex - Lataa

@article{223785ea38794466a1622598dba626e8,
title = "Carbon dioxide dissolution and ammonia losses in bubble columns for precipitated calcium carbonate (PCC) production",
abstract = "The slag2PCC concept aims at transforming steelmaking slag into precipitated calcium carbonate (PCC) with market value. This paper reports on R&D work on two features that impact the overall performance and costs of slag2PCC as a carbon capture and utilisation (CCU) technology. Operating near ambient conditions, calcium is selectively leached from steelmaking slag using aqueous ammonium salt solvent, followed by carbonation using a CO2-containing stream. Separators for removing spent slag and PCC connect two reactors for extraction and carbonation, respectively, between which the solvent solution is cycling. One requirement is effective conversion of the CO2 fed to the system: while the dissolution of CO2 is the rate-liming step it is essential to minimise release of unreacted CO2. Mixing the solutions enhances mass transfer. High-speed video recordings were made around mixers located at various heights in a bubble column, analysing CO2 bubble swarm dissolution. A second feature studied are losses of ammonia (NH3) from the solution. An outlet for unreacted gas presents a risk of NH3 vapour release, which lowers solution alkalinity while adding costs. Multicomponent mixture mass transfer analysis showed that diffusion of NH3 into CO2 bubbles may be significant at least during initial stages of dissolution. Experimental findings were verified. (C) 2019 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved.",
keywords = "Ammonia, Bubble swarm dissolution, Carbon dioxide (CO ), Carbon dioxide capture and utilisation (CCU), Mass transfer, Precipitated calcium carbonate (PCC), Carbon dioxide (CO2), GAS, MASS-TRANSFER, CO2 ABSORPTION, ESCAPE",
author = "Ron Zevenhoven and Daniel Legendre and Arshe Said and Mika J{\"a}rvinen",
year = "2019",
month = "5",
day = "15",
doi = "10.1016/j.energy.2019.03.112",
language = "English",
volume = "175",
pages = "1121--1129",
journal = "Energy (the International Journal)",
issn = "0360-5442",

}

RIS - Lataa

TY - JOUR

T1 - Carbon dioxide dissolution and ammonia losses in bubble columns for precipitated calcium carbonate (PCC) production

AU - Zevenhoven, Ron

AU - Legendre, Daniel

AU - Said, Arshe

AU - Järvinen, Mika

PY - 2019/5/15

Y1 - 2019/5/15

N2 - The slag2PCC concept aims at transforming steelmaking slag into precipitated calcium carbonate (PCC) with market value. This paper reports on R&D work on two features that impact the overall performance and costs of slag2PCC as a carbon capture and utilisation (CCU) technology. Operating near ambient conditions, calcium is selectively leached from steelmaking slag using aqueous ammonium salt solvent, followed by carbonation using a CO2-containing stream. Separators for removing spent slag and PCC connect two reactors for extraction and carbonation, respectively, between which the solvent solution is cycling. One requirement is effective conversion of the CO2 fed to the system: while the dissolution of CO2 is the rate-liming step it is essential to minimise release of unreacted CO2. Mixing the solutions enhances mass transfer. High-speed video recordings were made around mixers located at various heights in a bubble column, analysing CO2 bubble swarm dissolution. A second feature studied are losses of ammonia (NH3) from the solution. An outlet for unreacted gas presents a risk of NH3 vapour release, which lowers solution alkalinity while adding costs. Multicomponent mixture mass transfer analysis showed that diffusion of NH3 into CO2 bubbles may be significant at least during initial stages of dissolution. Experimental findings were verified. (C) 2019 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved.

AB - The slag2PCC concept aims at transforming steelmaking slag into precipitated calcium carbonate (PCC) with market value. This paper reports on R&D work on two features that impact the overall performance and costs of slag2PCC as a carbon capture and utilisation (CCU) technology. Operating near ambient conditions, calcium is selectively leached from steelmaking slag using aqueous ammonium salt solvent, followed by carbonation using a CO2-containing stream. Separators for removing spent slag and PCC connect two reactors for extraction and carbonation, respectively, between which the solvent solution is cycling. One requirement is effective conversion of the CO2 fed to the system: while the dissolution of CO2 is the rate-liming step it is essential to minimise release of unreacted CO2. Mixing the solutions enhances mass transfer. High-speed video recordings were made around mixers located at various heights in a bubble column, analysing CO2 bubble swarm dissolution. A second feature studied are losses of ammonia (NH3) from the solution. An outlet for unreacted gas presents a risk of NH3 vapour release, which lowers solution alkalinity while adding costs. Multicomponent mixture mass transfer analysis showed that diffusion of NH3 into CO2 bubbles may be significant at least during initial stages of dissolution. Experimental findings were verified. (C) 2019 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved.

KW - Ammonia

KW - Bubble swarm dissolution

KW - Carbon dioxide (CO )

KW - Carbon dioxide capture and utilisation (CCU)

KW - Mass transfer

KW - Precipitated calcium carbonate (PCC)

KW - Carbon dioxide (CO2)

KW - GAS

KW - MASS-TRANSFER

KW - CO2 ABSORPTION

KW - ESCAPE

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=85063993125&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.1016/j.energy.2019.03.112

DO - 10.1016/j.energy.2019.03.112

M3 - Article

VL - 175

SP - 1121

EP - 1129

JO - Energy (the International Journal)

JF - Energy (the International Journal)

SN - 0360-5442

ER -

ID: 33282809