Ngozi Claribelle Nwogu
High performance valuation of CO2 gas separation ceramic membrane system.
Nwogu, Ngozi Claribelle; Kajama, Mohammed N.; Osueke, Godson; Gobina, Edward
Mohammed N. Kajama
David W.L. Hukins
Atmospheric carbon dioxide emissions are considered as the greatest environmental challenge the world is facing today. The tasks to control the emissions include the recovery of CO2 from flue gas. This concern has been improved due to recent advances in materials process engineering resulting in the development of inorganic gas separation membranes with excellent thermal and mechanical stability required for most gas separations. This paper therefore evaluates the performance of a highly selective inorganic membrane for CO2 recovery applications. Analysis of results obtained is in agreement with experimental literature data. Further results show the prediction performance of the membranes for gas separation and the future direction of research. The materials selection and the membrane preparation techniques are discussed. Method of improving the interface defects in the membrane and its effect on the separation performance has also been reviewed and in addition advances to totally exploit the potential usage of this innovative membrane.
|Start Date||Jul 1, 2015|
|Publication Date||Jul 3, 2015|
|Publisher||New Publisher Required|
|Series Title||Lecture notes in engineering and computer science|
|Institution Citation||NWOGU, N.C., KAJAMA, M.N., OSUEKE, G. and GOBINA, E. 2015. High performance valuation of CO2 gas separation ceramic membrane system. In Ao, S.I., Gelman, L., Hukins, D.W.L., Hunter, A. and Korsunsky, A.M. (eds.) Proceedings of the 2015 World congress on engineering (WCE 2015), 1-3 July 2015, London, UK. Lecture notes in engineering and computer science, 2218. Hong Kong: Newswood Limited [online], pages 824-827. Available from: http://www.iaeng.org/pu...5/WCE2015_pp824-827.pdf|
|Keywords||Carbon dioxide; Gas separation; Inorganic ceramic membrane; Permselectivity|
NWOGU 2015 High performance valuation of CO2