Rapid Gas Hydrate Formation Processes: Will They Work?
AbstractResearchers at DOE’s National Energy Technology Laboratory (NETL) have been investigating the formation of synthetic gas hydrates, with an emphasis on rapid and continuous hydrate formation techniques. The investigations focused on unconventional methods to reduce dissolution, induction, nucleation and crystallization times associated with natural and synthetic hydrates studies conducted in the laboratory. Numerous experiments were conducted with various high-pressure cells equipped with instrumentation to study rapid and continuous hydrate formation. The cells ranged in size from 100 mL for screening studies to proof-of-concept studies with NETL’s 15-Liter Hydrate Cell. Results from this work demonstrate that the rapid and continuous formation of methane hydrate is possible at predetermined temperatures and pressures within the stability zone of a Methane Hydrate Stability Curve (see Figure 1).
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Brown, T.D.; Taylor, C.E.; Bernardo, M.P. Rapid Gas Hydrate Formation Processes: Will They Work? Energies 2010, 3, 1154-1175.
Brown TD, Taylor CE, Bernardo MP. Rapid Gas Hydrate Formation Processes: Will They Work? Energies. 2010; 3(6):1154-1175.Chicago/Turabian Style
Brown, Thomas D.; Taylor, Charles E.; Bernardo, Mark P. 2010. "Rapid Gas Hydrate Formation Processes: Will They Work?" Energies 3, no. 6: 1154-1175.