Copyright 2008 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc Click here for terms of use in Visual C#.NET

Decoder Code 128B in Visual C#.NET Copyright 2008 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc Click here for terms of use

Copyright 2008 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc Click here for terms of use
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PREFACE
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In the long-term, one cannot create a sustainable energy future by treating energy as an independent topic Rather, its role and interrelationship with other markets and other infrastructure demand further attention and consideration Greater energy efficiency will depend on the developing world market s ability to integrate resources within a common structure The dynamics are now coming into place for the establishment of a synthetic fuels industry and it is up to various levels of government not only to promote the establishment of such an industry but to lead the way recognizing that it is not only supply and demand but the available and variable technology For example, the technology of the tar sand industry and the oil shale industry is not the 1970s The processes for recovery of the raw materials and the processing options have changed in an attempt to increase the efficiency of oil production Various national events (for the United States) and international events (for other countries) have made it essential that we move ahead to develop fuels from nonconventional sources Voices are being raised for the establishment of an industry that produces and develops liquid fuels from nonconventional sources but there is still a long way to go Incentives are still needed to develop such resources There is a cone of silence in many government capitals that covers the cries to develop nonconventional fuel sources Hopefully, the silence will end within the near future, before it is too late In the context of the present book, the United States Energy Policy Act of 1992 (Section 301) defines alternative fuels as methanol, denatured ethanol, and other alcohols; mixtures containing 85 percent or more (or such other percentage, but not less than 70 percent, as determined by the Secretary, by rule, to provide for requirements relating to cold start, safety, or vehicle functions) by volume of methanol, denatured ethanol, and other alcohols with gasoline or other fuels; natural gas; liquefied petroleum gas; hydrogen; coal-derived liquid fuels; fuels (other than alcohol) derived from biological materials; electricity (including electricity from solar energy); and any other fuel the Secretary determines, by rule, is substantially not petroleum and would yield substantial energy security benefits and substantial environmental benefits (https://energynavymil/publications/law_US/92epact/ hr_0301htm) It is this definition that is used to guide the contents of this book and show that sources that are substantially not petroleum are available as sources of fuels This book is written to assist the reader understand the options that are available for the production of synthetic fuel from nonconventional sources For, the purposes of this book, nonconventional sources are those sources of gaseous, liquid, and solid fuels other than petroleum and heavy oil In addition, the book includes appendices that contain lists of the chemical and physical properties of the fuel sources and the fuels in order to assist the researcher understand the nature of the feedstocks as well as the nature of the products If a product cannot be employed for its hoped-for-use, it is not a desirable product and must be changed accordingly Such plans can only be made when the properties of the original product are understood James G Speight, PhD, DSc
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FUEL SOURCES
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Fuel sources (gas, liquid, and solid) are those sources that can be used to roduce fuels (gas, liquid, and solid), which are combustible or energy-generating molecular species that can be harnessed to create mechanical energy Petroleum-based fuels are well-established products that have served industry and consumers for more than one hundred years Over the past four decades, in spite of the energy shocks of the 1970s, there has been rapid escalation in fuel demand to the point that many countries, particularly the United States, are net importers of petroleum and petroleum products and this is projected to continue (Fig 11) However, the time is running out and these fuel sources, once considered inexhaustible, are now being depleted at a rapid rate In fact, there is little doubt that the supplies of crude oil are being depleted with each year that passes However, it is not clear just how long it will take to reach the bottom of the well! The impact of an oil deficiency can be overcome by serious planning for the world beyond petroleum (the slogan used by BP, formerly British Petroleum) but it is a trade off The trade off is between having a plentiful supply of liquid fuels versus the higher cost (initially with a fall in production costs as technology advances) for the petroleum replacements The flaw in this plan, of course, is its acceptance by the various levels of government in the oil consuming nations as the politicians think of re-election And so, the matter falls into the hands of the consumers and requires recognition that the price of fuels will rise and may even continue to rise in the short-term At least until serious options are mature and the relevant technologies being applied are on-stream Thus, as the amount of available petroleum decreases, the need for alternate technologies to produce liquid fuel grows (Table 11) (Green and Willhite, 1998) These fuels could potentially help prolong the liquid fuels culture and mitigate the forthcoming effects of the shortage of transportation fuels that has been suggested to occur under the Hubbert peak oil theory (Hirsch, 2005) The Hubbert peak oil theory is based on the fundamental observation that the amount of oil under the ground is finite and proposes that for any given geographic area, from an individual oil field to the planet as a whole, the rate of petroleum production tends to follow a bell-shaped curve The theory also proposed the means to show how to calculate the point of maximum production in advance based on discovery rates, production rates, and cumulative production Early in the curve (pre-peak), the production rate increases due to the discovery rate and the addition of infrastructure Late in the curve (post-peak), production declines due to resource depletion To mitigate the influence of the oil peak and the subsequent depletion of supplies, unconventional (or nonpetroleum-derived) fuels are of increasing interest in the consciousness of oil importing countries An alternative fuel or synthetic fuel is defined according to the context of its usage In the context of substitutes for petroleum-based fuel, the term alternative fuel or synthetic implies any available fuel or energy source and may also refer to a fuel derived from a renewable energy sources However, in the context of environmental sustainability, alternative fuel often implies an ecologically benign renewable fuel
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