The Resource Advances in clean hydrocarbon fuel processing : science and technology, edited by M. Rashid Khan

Advances in clean hydrocarbon fuel processing : science and technology, edited by M. Rashid Khan

Label
Advances in clean hydrocarbon fuel processing : science and technology
Title
Advances in clean hydrocarbon fuel processing
Title remainder
science and technology
Statement of responsibility
edited by M. Rashid Khan
Contributor
Subject
Language
eng
Member of
Cataloging source
YDXCP
Illustrations
illustrations
Index
index present
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
bibliography
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
Khan, M. Rashid
Series statement
Woodhead Publishing series in energy
Series volume
no. 19
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Fuel
  • Hydrocarbons
  • Energy conversion
Label
Advances in clean hydrocarbon fuel processing : science and technology, edited by M. Rashid Khan
Instantiates
Publication
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Contents
Machine generated contents note: pt. I Overview and assessment of hydrocarbon fuel conversion processes -- 1.Characterization and preparation of biomass, oil shale and coal-based feedstocks / O. Trass -- 1.1.Introduction -- 1.2.Types and properties of feedstock -- 1.3.Coal feedstock characterization and requirements -- 1.4.Coal cleaning and preparation techniques -- 1.5.Coal slurry fuels -- 1.6.Future trends -- 1.7.Sources of further information and advice -- 1.8.References -- 2.Production, properties and environmental impact of hydrocarbon fuel conversion / J. G. Speight -- 2.1.Introduction -- 2.2.Production of hydrocarbon fuels -- 2.3.Properties of hydrocarbon fuels -- 2.4.Use and energy efficiency -- 2.5.Environmental impact -- 2.6.Toxicity hazards -- 2.7.Future trends in fuels production and properties -- 2.8.References -- 3.Life cycle assessment (LCA) of alternative hydrocarbon fuel conversion / S. Li -- 3.1.Introduction -- 3.2.Life cycle assessment: environmental, energetic and techno-economic issues -- 3.3.Life cycle assessment of fuel conversion routes and alternative feedstock utilisation -- 3.4.Conclusions and future trends -- 3.5.Sources of further information and advice -- 3.6.References -- pt. II Solid hydrocarbon fuel processing and technology -- 4.Direct liquefaction (DCL) processes and technology for coal and biomass conversion / C. Song -- 4.1.Introduction -- 4.2.Feedstocks for direct liquefaction -- 4.3.Basics of coal and biomass/lignin reaction chemistry -- 4.4.Process variables: coal rank, solvent, catalyst, temperature, pressure and residence time in direct liquefaction (DCL) -- 4.5.Known process technologies -- 4.6.Product output and quality issues -- 4.7.Process control and modeling techniques -- 4.8.Advantages and limitations -- 4.9.Future trends in direct coal liquefaction -- 4.10.Sources of further information and advice -- 4.11.References -- 5.Gasification process technology / C. Higman -- 5.1.Introduction -- 5.2.Gasification in the refinery environment -- 5.3.Basic principles -- 5.4.Building blocks for complete systems -- 5.5.Hydrogen and power plant as an example of a complete system -- 5.6.Advantages and limitations -- 5.7.Future trends -- 5.8.Sources of further information and advice -- 5.9.References -- 6.Pyrolysis processes and technology for the conversion of hydrocarbons and biomass / Xiao Y. Lim -- 6.1.Introduction -- 6.2.Applicable feedstocks -- 6.3.Process technology -- 6.4.Basic reactions -- 6.5.Thermodynamics/reaction kinetics -- 6.6.Catalyst and solvent utilization -- 6.7.Conclusion and future trends -- 6.8.References -- 7.Biomass catalysis in conventional refineries / J. Iglesias -- 7.1.Introduction -- 7.2.Biomass feedstock: availability and diversity -- 7.3.Catalytic cracking of biomass feedstock -- 7.4.Hydrotreating of biomass feedstock -- 7.5.Production of conventional liquid fuels from sugars -- 7.6.Futtire trends -- 7.7.References -- pt. III Liquid hydrocarbon fuel processing and technology -- 8.Sulfur removal from heavy and light petroleum hydrocarbon by selective oxidation / E. Sayed -- 8.1.Introduction -- 8.2.Background -- 8.3.Oxidative desulfurization chemistry -- 8.4.Conclusions -- 8.5.References -- 9.Partial oxidation (POX) processes and technology for clean fuel and chemical production / K. Leiviska -- 9.1.Introduction -- 9.2.Process technology and methods of partial oxidation (POX) -- 9.3.Basic partial oxidation reactions -- 9.4.Catalysts utilized -- 9.5.Process control and modelling techniques -- 9.6.Advantages, limitations and optimization -- 9.7.Future trends -- 9.8.References -- 10.Hydroconversion processes and technology for clean fuel and chemical production / P. R. Robinson -- 10.1.Introduction to petroleum refining -- 10.2.Environmental protection -- 10.3.Hydroconversion overview -- 10.4.Economics of hydroconversion -- 10.5.Chemistry of hydroconversion -- 10.6.Supported-metal hydroconversion catalysts -- 10.7.Commercial hydroconversion units -- 10.8.Future trends in hydroconversion -- 10.9.References -- pt. IV Gaseous hydrocarbon fuel processing and technology -- 11.Middle distillate fuel production from synthesis gas via the Fischer-Tropsch process / J.H.M. Font Freide -- 11.1.Introduction -- 11.2.Process technology -- 11.3.Basic principles of the reaction process -- 11.4.Catalyst utilisation -- 11.5.Product upgrading and quality issues -- 11.6.Process modelling and control -- 11.7.Advantages, limitations and optimisation for synthetic middle distillate fuels -- 11.8.Future trends -- 11.9.Sources of further information and advice -- 11.10.References -- 12.Methanol and dimethyl ether (DME) production from synthesis gas / D. Seddon -- 12.1.Introduction -- 12.2.Process technology and new innovations -- 12.3.Basic principles of methanol synthesis -- 12.4.Catalysts -- 12.5.Product quality -- 12.6.Estimation of production costs -- 12.7.Future trends -- 12.8.Sources of further information and advice -- 12.9.References -- 13.Advances in water-gas shift technology: modern catalysts and improved reactor concepts / E. V. Rebrov -- 13.1.Introduction -- 13.2.Modern reactor concepts -- 13.3.Advanced catalytic systems -- 13.4.Conclusions and future trends -- 13.5.References -- 14.Natural gas hydrate conversion prpcesses / A. H. Johnson -- 14.1.Introduction -- 14.2.Factors important for hydrate conversion -- 14.3.Resource potential -- 14.4.Conversion processes -- 14.5.Advantages, limitations and optimization -- 14.6.Future trends -- 14.7.Sources of further information and advice -- 14.8.References -- pt. V Operational issues and process improvement in hydrocarbon fuel processing plant -- 15.Environmental degradation in hydrocarbon fuel processing plant: issues and mitigation / F. Ropital -- 15.1.Introduction -- 15.2.Types of degradation and their main locations -- 15.3.Protection and mitigation technologies -- 15.4.Plant management techniques -- 15.5.Future trends -- 15.6.Sources of further information and advice -- 15.7.References -- 16.Automation technology in hydrocarbon fuel processing plant / S. El Ferik -- 16.1.Introduction -- 16.2.Automation technology survey: from exploration to processing -- 16.3.Fundamentals of process control -- 16.4.Control design -- 16.5.Future trends in automation technology -- 16.6.Working towards a broader integration of control and operation -- 16.7.Conclusions -- 16.8.References -- 17.Advanced process control for clean fuel production: smart plant of the future / M. Rashid Khan -- 17.1.Introduction -- 17.2.Incentives for smart process control technologies -- 17.3.Smart instrumentation of the future -- 17.4.Advanced process control (APC) and optimization solutions -- 17.5.Model predictive control technology (MPC) -- 17.6.Real-time optimization (RTO) technology -- 17.7.Control performance monitoring (CPM) -- 17.8.Driving future innovation, sustainability and performance in process control technologies -- 17.9.References -- 18.Process modeling for hydrocarbon fuel conversion / T. Eldredge -- 18.1.Computational fluid dynamics (CFD) modeling techniques -- 18.2.Empirical modeling techniques -- 18.3.Process flow models -- 18.4.Chemical kinetic modeling -- 18.5.References
Dimensions
25 cm.
Extent
xvii, 558 p.
Isbn
9781845697273
Lccn
2011935448
Other physical details
ill.
System control number
  • 3928458-01okla_normanlaw
  • (SIRSI)3928458
  • (Sirsi) o712636783
  • (OCoLC)712636783
Label
Advances in clean hydrocarbon fuel processing : science and technology, edited by M. Rashid Khan
Publication
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Contents
Machine generated contents note: pt. I Overview and assessment of hydrocarbon fuel conversion processes -- 1.Characterization and preparation of biomass, oil shale and coal-based feedstocks / O. Trass -- 1.1.Introduction -- 1.2.Types and properties of feedstock -- 1.3.Coal feedstock characterization and requirements -- 1.4.Coal cleaning and preparation techniques -- 1.5.Coal slurry fuels -- 1.6.Future trends -- 1.7.Sources of further information and advice -- 1.8.References -- 2.Production, properties and environmental impact of hydrocarbon fuel conversion / J. G. Speight -- 2.1.Introduction -- 2.2.Production of hydrocarbon fuels -- 2.3.Properties of hydrocarbon fuels -- 2.4.Use and energy efficiency -- 2.5.Environmental impact -- 2.6.Toxicity hazards -- 2.7.Future trends in fuels production and properties -- 2.8.References -- 3.Life cycle assessment (LCA) of alternative hydrocarbon fuel conversion / S. Li -- 3.1.Introduction -- 3.2.Life cycle assessment: environmental, energetic and techno-economic issues -- 3.3.Life cycle assessment of fuel conversion routes and alternative feedstock utilisation -- 3.4.Conclusions and future trends -- 3.5.Sources of further information and advice -- 3.6.References -- pt. II Solid hydrocarbon fuel processing and technology -- 4.Direct liquefaction (DCL) processes and technology for coal and biomass conversion / C. Song -- 4.1.Introduction -- 4.2.Feedstocks for direct liquefaction -- 4.3.Basics of coal and biomass/lignin reaction chemistry -- 4.4.Process variables: coal rank, solvent, catalyst, temperature, pressure and residence time in direct liquefaction (DCL) -- 4.5.Known process technologies -- 4.6.Product output and quality issues -- 4.7.Process control and modeling techniques -- 4.8.Advantages and limitations -- 4.9.Future trends in direct coal liquefaction -- 4.10.Sources of further information and advice -- 4.11.References -- 5.Gasification process technology / C. Higman -- 5.1.Introduction -- 5.2.Gasification in the refinery environment -- 5.3.Basic principles -- 5.4.Building blocks for complete systems -- 5.5.Hydrogen and power plant as an example of a complete system -- 5.6.Advantages and limitations -- 5.7.Future trends -- 5.8.Sources of further information and advice -- 5.9.References -- 6.Pyrolysis processes and technology for the conversion of hydrocarbons and biomass / Xiao Y. Lim -- 6.1.Introduction -- 6.2.Applicable feedstocks -- 6.3.Process technology -- 6.4.Basic reactions -- 6.5.Thermodynamics/reaction kinetics -- 6.6.Catalyst and solvent utilization -- 6.7.Conclusion and future trends -- 6.8.References -- 7.Biomass catalysis in conventional refineries / J. Iglesias -- 7.1.Introduction -- 7.2.Biomass feedstock: availability and diversity -- 7.3.Catalytic cracking of biomass feedstock -- 7.4.Hydrotreating of biomass feedstock -- 7.5.Production of conventional liquid fuels from sugars -- 7.6.Futtire trends -- 7.7.References -- pt. III Liquid hydrocarbon fuel processing and technology -- 8.Sulfur removal from heavy and light petroleum hydrocarbon by selective oxidation / E. Sayed -- 8.1.Introduction -- 8.2.Background -- 8.3.Oxidative desulfurization chemistry -- 8.4.Conclusions -- 8.5.References -- 9.Partial oxidation (POX) processes and technology for clean fuel and chemical production / K. Leiviska -- 9.1.Introduction -- 9.2.Process technology and methods of partial oxidation (POX) -- 9.3.Basic partial oxidation reactions -- 9.4.Catalysts utilized -- 9.5.Process control and modelling techniques -- 9.6.Advantages, limitations and optimization -- 9.7.Future trends -- 9.8.References -- 10.Hydroconversion processes and technology for clean fuel and chemical production / P. R. Robinson -- 10.1.Introduction to petroleum refining -- 10.2.Environmental protection -- 10.3.Hydroconversion overview -- 10.4.Economics of hydroconversion -- 10.5.Chemistry of hydroconversion -- 10.6.Supported-metal hydroconversion catalysts -- 10.7.Commercial hydroconversion units -- 10.8.Future trends in hydroconversion -- 10.9.References -- pt. IV Gaseous hydrocarbon fuel processing and technology -- 11.Middle distillate fuel production from synthesis gas via the Fischer-Tropsch process / J.H.M. Font Freide -- 11.1.Introduction -- 11.2.Process technology -- 11.3.Basic principles of the reaction process -- 11.4.Catalyst utilisation -- 11.5.Product upgrading and quality issues -- 11.6.Process modelling and control -- 11.7.Advantages, limitations and optimisation for synthetic middle distillate fuels -- 11.8.Future trends -- 11.9.Sources of further information and advice -- 11.10.References -- 12.Methanol and dimethyl ether (DME) production from synthesis gas / D. Seddon -- 12.1.Introduction -- 12.2.Process technology and new innovations -- 12.3.Basic principles of methanol synthesis -- 12.4.Catalysts -- 12.5.Product quality -- 12.6.Estimation of production costs -- 12.7.Future trends -- 12.8.Sources of further information and advice -- 12.9.References -- 13.Advances in water-gas shift technology: modern catalysts and improved reactor concepts / E. V. Rebrov -- 13.1.Introduction -- 13.2.Modern reactor concepts -- 13.3.Advanced catalytic systems -- 13.4.Conclusions and future trends -- 13.5.References -- 14.Natural gas hydrate conversion prpcesses / A. H. Johnson -- 14.1.Introduction -- 14.2.Factors important for hydrate conversion -- 14.3.Resource potential -- 14.4.Conversion processes -- 14.5.Advantages, limitations and optimization -- 14.6.Future trends -- 14.7.Sources of further information and advice -- 14.8.References -- pt. V Operational issues and process improvement in hydrocarbon fuel processing plant -- 15.Environmental degradation in hydrocarbon fuel processing plant: issues and mitigation / F. Ropital -- 15.1.Introduction -- 15.2.Types of degradation and their main locations -- 15.3.Protection and mitigation technologies -- 15.4.Plant management techniques -- 15.5.Future trends -- 15.6.Sources of further information and advice -- 15.7.References -- 16.Automation technology in hydrocarbon fuel processing plant / S. El Ferik -- 16.1.Introduction -- 16.2.Automation technology survey: from exploration to processing -- 16.3.Fundamentals of process control -- 16.4.Control design -- 16.5.Future trends in automation technology -- 16.6.Working towards a broader integration of control and operation -- 16.7.Conclusions -- 16.8.References -- 17.Advanced process control for clean fuel production: smart plant of the future / M. Rashid Khan -- 17.1.Introduction -- 17.2.Incentives for smart process control technologies -- 17.3.Smart instrumentation of the future -- 17.4.Advanced process control (APC) and optimization solutions -- 17.5.Model predictive control technology (MPC) -- 17.6.Real-time optimization (RTO) technology -- 17.7.Control performance monitoring (CPM) -- 17.8.Driving future innovation, sustainability and performance in process control technologies -- 17.9.References -- 18.Process modeling for hydrocarbon fuel conversion / T. Eldredge -- 18.1.Computational fluid dynamics (CFD) modeling techniques -- 18.2.Empirical modeling techniques -- 18.3.Process flow models -- 18.4.Chemical kinetic modeling -- 18.5.References
Dimensions
25 cm.
Extent
xvii, 558 p.
Isbn
9781845697273
Lccn
2011935448
Other physical details
ill.
System control number
  • 3928458-01okla_normanlaw
  • (SIRSI)3928458
  • (Sirsi) o712636783
  • (OCoLC)712636783

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