Techno-economic assessment of energy storage systems for enabling projected increase of renewables onto electrical power grids.
Gazey, R.; Ali, D.; Aklil, D.
Dr Dallia Ali firstname.lastname@example.org
Hydrogen is seen by many industry leaders as an energy vector that has the potential to provide essential energy stores required to facilitate the wide spread connection of renewable energy inputs. The techno economic assessment of using hydrogen as an energy storage mechanism, where water (H2O) is split into H2 and Oxygen (O2) when excess renewable energy is available through the use of electrolysis will be examined. H2 will be stored and O2 vented. Fuel Cells (FC), Internal Combustion Engines (ICE) or gas turbines would then be used to convert stored H2 to generate and supply electrical infrastructure with electrical power when demand exceeds renewable supply. Presented in this paper are the findings of a techno economic assessment of existing energy storage systems in comparison to Hydrogen (H2) energy storage technologies.
GAZEY, R., ALI, D. and AKLIL, D. 2011. Techno-economic assessment of energy storage systems for enabling projected increase of renewables onto electrical power grids. In Proceedings of IET (Institution of Engineering and Technology) Renewable power generation conference 2011 (RPG 2011), 6-8 September 2011, Glasgow, UK. London: IET [online], session 9, article 9.2. Available from: https://doi.org/10.1049/cp.2011.0135
|Conference Name||2011 IET conference on Renewable Power Generation (RPG 2011)|
|Conference Location||Edinburgh, UK|
|Start Date||Sep 6, 2011|
|End Date||Sep 8, 2011|
|Acceptance Date||Sep 8, 2011|
|Online Publication Date||Sep 6, 2011|
|Publication Date||Dec 1, 2011|
|Deposit Date||Jan 25, 2022|
|Publicly Available Date||Jan 25, 2022|
|Publisher||Institution of Engineering and Technology|
|Book Title||Proceedings of IET (Institution of Engineering and Technology) Renewable power generation conference 2011 (RPG 2011)|
|Keywords||Energy storage; Fuel-cell; Hydrogen; Economics|
GAZEY 2011 Techno-economic assessment (AAM)
This paper is a postprint of a paper submitted to and accepted for publication in Proceedings of IET (Institution of Engineering and Technology) Renewable power generation conference 2011 (RPG 2011), 6-8 September 2011, Edinburgh, UK and is subject to Institution of Engineering and Technology Copyright. The copy of record is available at IET Digital Library.
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