Environmental advantages of composite fuels based on industrial wastes and different ranks of coal

Research output: Contribution to journalConference article

Abstract

Thermal power plants and boiler units generate most of the anthropogenic emissions around the world. A promising solution to many problems that heat and power industry is facing today would be switching from conventional coal dust combustion to composite liquid fuels (CLF). These are also known as coal-water slurries containing petrochemicals (CWSP). Here, we perform an experimental study of the most hazardous anthropogenic emissions (sulfur and nitrogen oxides) from the combustion of high-potential CWSP. We identify the main benefits and potential drawbacks of using CWSP in heat and power industry. A set of components and additives to CWSP are explored that significantly affect the environmental and energy performance of fuels. The anthropogenic emissions from the combustion of CWSP made of widespread coal and oil processing wastes are no higher than those from coal dust combustion. Using specialized additives to CWSP, we can change the concentrations of NOx and SOx several times. The most appealing additives to CWSP are sawdust, straw, charcoal, limestone, and glycerol.

Original languageEnglish
Article number00013
JournalMATEC Web of Conferences
Volume209
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2 Oct 2018
Event2018 International Conference on Combustion Physics and Chemistry, ComPhysChem 2018 - Samara, Russian Federation
Duration: 24 Jul 201828 Jul 2018

Fingerprint

Industrial Waste
Coal
Industrial wastes
Slurries
Petrochemicals
Composite materials
Water
Coal dust
Sulfur Oxides
Sawdust
Charcoal
Calcium Carbonate
Liquid fuels
Nitrogen oxides
Straw
Limestone
Glycerol
Boilers
Industry
Power plants

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Chemistry(all)
  • Materials Science(all)
  • Engineering(all)

Cite this

Environmental advantages of composite fuels based on industrial wastes and different ranks of coal. / Nyashina, Galina.

In: MATEC Web of Conferences, Vol. 209, 00013, 02.10.2018.

Research output: Contribution to journalConference article

@article{4a0c9fcf63f04c1a9823c94c3f6edbe2,
title = "Environmental advantages of composite fuels based on industrial wastes and different ranks of coal",
abstract = "Thermal power plants and boiler units generate most of the anthropogenic emissions around the world. A promising solution to many problems that heat and power industry is facing today would be switching from conventional coal dust combustion to composite liquid fuels (CLF). These are also known as coal-water slurries containing petrochemicals (CWSP). Here, we perform an experimental study of the most hazardous anthropogenic emissions (sulfur and nitrogen oxides) from the combustion of high-potential CWSP. We identify the main benefits and potential drawbacks of using CWSP in heat and power industry. A set of components and additives to CWSP are explored that significantly affect the environmental and energy performance of fuels. The anthropogenic emissions from the combustion of CWSP made of widespread coal and oil processing wastes are no higher than those from coal dust combustion. Using specialized additives to CWSP, we can change the concentrations of NOx and SOx several times. The most appealing additives to CWSP are sawdust, straw, charcoal, limestone, and glycerol.",
author = "Galina Nyashina",
year = "2018",
month = "10",
day = "2",
doi = "10.1051/matecconf/201820900013",
language = "English",
volume = "209",
journal = "MATEC Web of Conferences",
issn = "2261-236X",
publisher = "EDP Sciences",

}

TY - JOUR

T1 - Environmental advantages of composite fuels based on industrial wastes and different ranks of coal

AU - Nyashina, Galina

PY - 2018/10/2

Y1 - 2018/10/2

N2 - Thermal power plants and boiler units generate most of the anthropogenic emissions around the world. A promising solution to many problems that heat and power industry is facing today would be switching from conventional coal dust combustion to composite liquid fuels (CLF). These are also known as coal-water slurries containing petrochemicals (CWSP). Here, we perform an experimental study of the most hazardous anthropogenic emissions (sulfur and nitrogen oxides) from the combustion of high-potential CWSP. We identify the main benefits and potential drawbacks of using CWSP in heat and power industry. A set of components and additives to CWSP are explored that significantly affect the environmental and energy performance of fuels. The anthropogenic emissions from the combustion of CWSP made of widespread coal and oil processing wastes are no higher than those from coal dust combustion. Using specialized additives to CWSP, we can change the concentrations of NOx and SOx several times. The most appealing additives to CWSP are sawdust, straw, charcoal, limestone, and glycerol.

AB - Thermal power plants and boiler units generate most of the anthropogenic emissions around the world. A promising solution to many problems that heat and power industry is facing today would be switching from conventional coal dust combustion to composite liquid fuels (CLF). These are also known as coal-water slurries containing petrochemicals (CWSP). Here, we perform an experimental study of the most hazardous anthropogenic emissions (sulfur and nitrogen oxides) from the combustion of high-potential CWSP. We identify the main benefits and potential drawbacks of using CWSP in heat and power industry. A set of components and additives to CWSP are explored that significantly affect the environmental and energy performance of fuels. The anthropogenic emissions from the combustion of CWSP made of widespread coal and oil processing wastes are no higher than those from coal dust combustion. Using specialized additives to CWSP, we can change the concentrations of NOx and SOx several times. The most appealing additives to CWSP are sawdust, straw, charcoal, limestone, and glycerol.

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=85055591868&partnerID=8YFLogxK

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/citedby.url?scp=85055591868&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.1051/matecconf/201820900013

DO - 10.1051/matecconf/201820900013

M3 - Conference article

VL - 209

JO - MATEC Web of Conferences

JF - MATEC Web of Conferences

SN - 2261-236X

M1 - 00013

ER -