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Sustainability should be a key component of every process, safeguarding resources and reserves for future generations. This book shows how a responsible use of resources is possible, offering valid technological alternatives to fight climate change. We offer current technologies and valid methods for a wide range of activities: teaching, investigation, work, business and even daily life. We encourage all our readers to join us and become part of the solution to climate change, rather than the problem. After reading this book, we are certain that you will find justified reasons to start your own personal and social awareness campaign in favour of these effective technologies against climate change.
|Carbon capture: Technologies to fulfil The Paris Agreement|
Update of the 2014 monograph on Carbon Capture published by PTECO2. Once the financial crisis is over and with the horizon of fulfil The Paris Agreement, there are enough novelties that justify this reissue:
|Laboratory procedures for petrophysical characterization and control of CO2 geological storages in deep saline aquifers|
The main objective of this publication is to make this experience available to the public, collecting the best practices that have been identified and, at the same time, highlighting the avant-garde position that Spanish research in this field occupies in the European context.
|Public perception of CCS|
The main objective of this study has been to characterize the public perception of CCS technologies.
|Geological CO2 Storage: Climate change mitigation|
Update of the 2012 Monographic (2nd edition). The geological storage of CO2 is the final stage of the entire process of Carbon Capture, Transportation and Storage of carbon dioxide from anthropogenic emissions in large fossil energy consuming centers. The need to store large volumes so that the technologies are effective gives a fundamental importance to the identification of sites with storage capacity, to an adequate characterization of them and to the realization of a series of studies that allow a correct evaluation and prevention of the risks associated with these technologies, as occurs in any industrial activity.
|Geological CO2 Storage: Climate change mitigation (2016)|
Update of the 2012 Monographic (1st edition). The geological storage of CO2 is the final stage of the entire process of Carbon Capture, Transportation and Storage of carbon dioxide from anthropogenic emissions in large fossil energy consuming centers. The need to store large volumes so that the technologies are effective gives a fundamental importance to the identification of sites with storage capacity, to an adequate characterization of them and to the realization of a series of studies that allow a correct evaluation and prevention of the risks associated with these technologies, as occurs in any industrial activity.
|The Global Status of CCS: 2014|
The Global CCS Institute is pleased to announce the release of their Global Status of CCS: 2014 report. The report provides a detailed overview of the current status of large-scale CCS projects worldwide, finding that 2014 has been a pivotal year for CCS. You can download the document here: Global CCS Institute
|Legal framework adopted in the EU|
|Methodological guide for the preparation of studies of environmental impact of ceoductos|
In order to establish homogeneous criteria applicable to the preparation of environmental documents required in the required environmental assessment, the CO2 Spanish Technological Platform (PTECO2) promotes the development of this methodological guide.
|Socio-economic Aspects of CCS technological and commercial development|
The present study contemplates carrying out an analysis exercise based on secondary sources and existing documentation to describe the framework and critical factors what concerns the implementation of CCS. Based on this information, and with technical advice from PTECO2, a technical scenario has been drawn up on which to carry out a quantitative analysis of the possible deployment and generalization of these technologies in socioeconomic terms.
|Deployment of CCS in the cement industry|
A survey by the International Energy Agency Greenhouse Gas R&D Programme (IEAGHG) finds that the majority of respondents in the cement industry think that CCS is relevant to them and are aware of research projects, with half involved in CCS activities.
|Carbon capture: technologies for a large-scale capturing|
Carbon capture is the first phase of CCS technologies and the stage that gives meaning to the rest. Therefore, is the area with more development in recent years.
|CO2 transportation: state of the art, alternatives and challenges|
This new technical paper focuses on CO2 transportation as one more technology to be developed in a coordinated way so as to make CO2 reduction goals viable from technical and economic and also regulatory viewpoints.
|Uses of CO2: a pathway to sustainability|
This third paper in a series on carbon capture, transportation, storage and utilisation (CCS) that began in 2012 analyses in depth the current state of technologies for reusing carbon dioxide, either as a raw material for making other products or as a main or alternative fluid in certain processes.
|The case for urgent action on CCS in Europe|
CO2 Capture and Storage (CCS) will play a critical role in meeting Europe’s energy, climate and societal goals, but its demonstration is essential to achieve commercial availability and public support, and to allow it to be widely applied “from around 2030 onwards”. CCS has reached a ‘tipping point’ in Europe and urgent action is needed at EU and Member State level to deliver a sufficient set of demonstration projects.
|CO2 Capture and Storage: Recommendations for transitional measures to drive deployment in Europe|
In order to identify how low-carbon technologies can decarbonise European power most cost-effectively in the horizon to 2050, the Zero Emissions Platform (ZEP) has developed a model based on an existing model from the Norwegian University of Science and Technology (NTNU) and linked to the Global Change Assessment Model (GCAM).
|Carbon capture and storage in Europe - EASAC policy report 20|
This report records the findings of an EASAC study to evaluate the challenges of CCS development in Europe, to make recommendations on how those challenges may be addressed, and to consider the contribution that CCS may reasonably be expected to make over the period to 2050.
|CO2 storage: technologies, opportunities and prospects|
This PTECO2 publication expands upon various aspects of geological CO2 storage such as characterising the structure of the subsoil to be used for storage or the surface operation, with the aim of storing CO2 with optimal security for both people and the environment. The paper was drawn up with contributions by experts from the institutions belonging to the Platform.
|Comparative study on the regulatory framework for Carbon capture|
Study of the different legal regimes on CCS, adopted by certain countries chosen because of their belonging to our environment, Member States of the European Union (EU), as well as, outside the scope of the EU, by the maturity stage of The regulation of some of the activities of the CAC.
|Strategic Deployment Document and R&D and Innovation Agenda (2011)|
This PTECO2 publication seeks to identify the most recommendable technological deployment on the basis of an overview of the current state of CCS technologies, and to provide an R&D and innovation agenda with a set of proposals for the short and medium term within the global context of climate change, taking the “Technological Pathway” as a benchmark.
|Capturing and storing CO2. The hard facts behind CCS|
This leaflet from ZEP shows CCS as an esential part of the solutions needed to reach an important CO2 emissions reduction.
|The costs of CO2 Capture|
In this study, the best estimates for new power plants with CO2 capture in Europe, based on new and updated data, provided by industry members and ZEP users are collected. The level electric cost and expenses for the marketing of new power plants with CO2 capture to start operating from 2020 are estimated too.
|The costs of CO2 Transport|
In this study of the Zero Emissions Platform (ZEP) the last and most comprehensive costs of transporting CO2 are analyzed. Experts have studied three methods of transportation with their detailed costs: pipeline transport, surface transport and maritime transport underground piping including preparation facilities and unloading.
|The costs of CO2 Storage|
In this new study of the Zero Emissions Platform (ZEP) realistic assessments of CO2 storage costs are analyzed. As external data were scarce and a generic model could not be developed due to time and resources, the study was conducted with technical and economic understanding of ZEP members, through their research and experience in this field.
|PTECO2 Vision Document (2008)|
The Spanish CO2 Platform was set up in 2006 in order to help develop CO2 capture, transportation, storage and utilisation technologies and to improve energy efficiency so that Spanish industry and technology might aid compliance with the Kyoto Protocol objectives. This document sets out the scenario in 2005, the industry’s priorities and PTECO2’s vision, goals, structure and functions, along with its main recommendations.
|Strategic Deployment Document and R&D and Innovation Agenda (2008)|
In this first deployment document PTECO2 proposed a prioritised national action plan with the aim of achieving, together with the authorities, the scientific community, industry and society, a commercial development and rollout of CO2 capture and storage technologies in 2020 in Spain as a key means of effectively reducing CO2 emissions so as to mitigate climate change.
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