Taylor & Francis Group, LLC., 2016. – 478 p. – ISBN: 1482253062.Energy and Fuel Systems Integration explains how growing energy and fuel demands, paired with the need for environmental preservation, require different sources of energy and fuel to cooperate and integrate with each other rather than simply compete. Providing numerous examples of energy and fuel systems integration success stories, this book: Discusses the use of different mixtures of fuels for combustion, gasification, liquefaction, pyrolysis, and anaerobic digestion processes Describes the use of hybrid nuclear and renewable energy systems for power and heat cogenerations with nonelectrical applications Details the holistic integration of renewable, nuclear, and fossil energy systems by gas, heat, and smart electrical grids Energy and Fuel Systems Integration emphasizes the many advantages of these integrated systems, including sustainability, flexibility for optimization and scale-up, and more efficient use of storage, transportation, and delivery infrastructures Contents Introduction Why Energy and Fuel Systems Integration? Details on Methods of Integration Multifuel, Hybrid, and Grid-Integrated Vehicles: A Case Study Scales of Energy and Fuel Systems Principles of Energy and Fuel Systems Management Heat and Power by Co-Combustion Advantages and Disadvantages of Multifuel Combustion Methods of Co-Combustion and Associated System Configurations Feedstock Pretreatment Effects of Combustor Design Emissions and Product Treatments Commercial Processes and Large-Scale Multifuel Markets and Economics of Multifuel Combustion Other Co-Firing Options Synthetic Gas Production by Co-Gasification Co-Gasification of Coal and Biomass Hydrothermal Gasification Synthetic Liquid Production by Co-Processing Direct Liquefaction of Coal in the Presence of a Donor Solvent HTL of Coal and Biomass Co-Processing Decomposition, Extraction, and Co-Processing in Supercritical Water Co-Pyrolysis Advantages and Disadvantages Co-Pyrolysis of Coal/Biomass/Waste Co-Pyrolysis of Multifuels Systems Not Involving Coal Hydrothermal Carbonization (Wet Pyrolysis) Methane Production by Anaerobic Co-Digestion of Biomass and Waste What Is Co-Digestion? Advantages and Disadvantages Major Applications, Users, and Related Issues Feed Pretreatment Process and Economic Considerations Process Monitoring, Control, SCALE-UP, Modeling, and Optimization Examples of Feedstock Effects Typical Large-Scale Co-Digestion Plants Future Prospects for Co-Digestion Hybrid Nuclear Energy Systems Why Nuclear Energy? Strategies for Growth Advanced Hybrid Nuclear–Renewable Energy Systems with Cogeneration (Combined Heat and Power Systems) Nuclear Heat for Oil Production and Refining Nuclear Heat for Various Thermochemical Transformation Systems Nuclear Heat for Various Hydrogen Production Systems Nuclear Heat for Desalination of Water Nuclear Heat for District Heating Nuclear Heat for Industrial Process Heat Applications Use of Nuclear Reactor Heat and Power for Ship, Submarine, and Space Transportations Market Potential and Future Prospects for HNES Hybrid Renewable Energy Systems Hybrid Wind Energy Systems Hybrid Geothermal Energy Systems Hybrid Solar Energy Systems Future of Hybrid Renewable Energy Systems Energy and Fuel Systems Integration by Gas, Heat, and Electricity Grids Natural Gas Grid Smart Electrical Grid Methods of Energy Storage Integration of Grids (SG) and Energy Storage Multifuel, Hybrid, and Grid-Integrated Vehicles: A Case Study Multifuel Vehicles Hybrid Vehicles Grid-Integrated Vehicles Future of Multifuel, Hybrid, and Grid-Integrated Vehicles
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