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|Title:||CO2 storage in saline aquifers I-Current state of scientific knowledge|
|Citation:||Energy Procedia, 2009 / Gale, J., Herzog, H., Braitsch, J. (ed./s), vol.1, iss.1, pp.3197-3204|
|Series/Report no.:||Energy Procedia|
|Conference Name:||International Conference on Greenhouse Gas Control Technologies (GHGT) (16 Nov 2008 - 20 Nov 2008 : Washington DC, USA)|
|K. Michael, M. Arnot, P. Cook, J. Ennis-King, R. Funnell, J. Kaldi, D. Kirste and L. Paterson|
|Abstract:||Numerous research results have been published on the storage science and the technology of CO2 storage in saline aquifers to address the knowledge gaps identified by the IPCC Special Report on Carbon Capture and Storage in 2005. Significant progress has been made towards developing consistent methodologies for the classification and determination of CO2 storage capacity and towards comprehensive guidelines regarding site selection, site characterisation, risk assessment and monitoring and plans. Although advancements have been made with respect to geochemical processes and numerical simulations, a larger portfolio of CO2 storage operations is needed to provide realistic data for model calibration and substantiation of time frames for various trapping mechanisms. The experience from existing storage projects has shown that CO2 geological storage in saline aquifers is a technology that can be successfully and safely applied today. However, proper regulations for CO2 storage are needed to reduce the current uncertainty associated with the economics of CO2 storage and to accelerate the deployment of CCS technology. © 2009 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved.|
|Keywords:||CO2 geological storage|
|Description:||Also cited as: Greenhouse gas control technologies : proceedings of the 9th International Conference on Greenhouse Gas Control Technologies : 16–20 November 2008, Washington DC, USA|
|Rights:||Copyright © 2009 Elsevier Ltd All rights reserved.|
|Appears in Collections:||Aurora harvest|
Australian School of Petroleum publications
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