Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||guest editor, R.G. Barnes.|
|Series||Materials science forum -- 1988, v. 31., Materials science forum -- v. 31.|
|Contributions||Barnes, R. G.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vii, 324 p. :|
|Number of Pages||324|
The book then dives into the state of the art in hydrogen storage technology. It covers recent hydrogen storage materials research and hydrogen storage methods, with an emphasis on solid-state techniques. It also reviews codes and standards and explores engineering approaches for creating zero-emission, hydrogen-fueled power systems. Hydrogen can be stored physically as either a gas or a liquid. Storage of hydrogen as a gas typically requires high-pressure tanks (– bar [5,–10, psi] tank pressure). Storage of hydrogen as a liquid requires cryogenic temperatures because the boiling point of hydrogen at one atmosphere pressure is −°C. The book “Hydrogen Storage Materials: The Characterisation of Their Storage Properties” by Darren P. Broom admirably presents the latest knowledge and research results on this important topic. Consequently, I strongly recommend this book to hydrogen energy scientists and engineers in general, and to those involved in the storage of hydrogen. Storage and transport of hydrogen constitutes a key enabling technology for the advent of a hydrogen-based energy transition. Main research trends on .
The book presents a wide variety of nanostructured materials used for application in hydrogen storage, covering chemical and physical storage approaches. The research topics include computational design, synthesis, processing, fabrication, characterization, properties and applications of nanomaterials in hydrogen storage systems. Hydrogen storage materials can be divided into three groups based on the type of hydrogen interaction with a particular material. Zeolites, different forms of porous carbon materials and metal organic frameworks (MOF) that do not adsorb and do not chemically interact with hydrogen, store hydrogen in physisorbed form. Advances in Hydrogen Production, Storage and Distribution provides a detailed overview of the components and challenges of a hydrogen economy. This book is an invaluable resource for research and development professionals in the energy industry, as well as academics with an interest in this important subject. Figure 1. a) Hydrogen production and storage by renewable resource , (b) hydrogen storage in metal doped carbon nanotubes , (c) storage in mesoporous zeolite: by controlling the ratio of different alkali metal ions (yellow and green balls), it is possible to tailor the pressure and temperature at which hydrogen is released from the material , (d) hydrogen storage in Cited by:
The Fuel Cell Technologies Office's (FCTO's) applied materials-based hydrogen storage technology research, development, and demonstration (RD&D) activities focus on developing materials and systems that have the potential to meet U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) light-duty vehicle system targets with an overarching goal of meeting ultimate full-fleet, light . Hydrogen storage is a term used for any of several methods for storing hydrogen for later use. These methods encompass mechanical approaches such as high pressures and low temperatures, or chemical compounds that release H 2 upon demand. While large amounts of hydrogen is produced, it is mostly consumed at the site of production, notably for the synthesis . Hydrogen storage is a materials science challenge because, for all six storage methods currently being investigated, materials with either a strong interaction with hydrogen or without any Author: Andreas Züttel. This volume contains a valuable database of updated results in the field of hydrogen storage materials, based on an extended and selected reference list. Possible directions of research for further developments are also included. It is part of the .