Combustion in the future: The importance of chemistry.

Kohse-Höinghaus K (2020)
Proceedings of the Combustion Institute. International Symposium on Combustion.

Zeitschriftenaufsatz | E-Veröff. vor dem Druck | Englisch
 
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Abstract / Bemerkung
Combustion involves chemical reactions that are often highly exothermic. Combustion systems utilize the energy of chemical compounds released during this reactive process for transportation, to generate electric power, or to provide heat for various applications. Chemistry and combustion are interlinked in several ways. The outcome of a combustion process in terms of its energy and material balance, regarding the delivery of useful work as well as the generation of harmful emissions, depends sensitively on the molecular nature of the respective fuel. The design of efficient, low-emission combustion processes in compliance with air quality and climate goals suggests a closer inspection of the molecular properties and reactions of conventional, bio-derived, and synthetic fuels. Information about flammability, reaction intensity, and potentially hazardous combustion by-products is important also for safety considerations. Moreover, some of the compounds that serve as fuels can assume important roles in chemical energy storage and conversion. Combustion processes can furthermore be used to synthesize materials with attractive properties. A systematic understanding of the combustion behavior thus demands chemical knowledge. Desirable information includes properties of the thermodynamic states before and after the combustion reactions and relevant details about the dynamic processes that occur during the reactive transformations from the fuel and oxidizer to the products under the given boundary conditions. Combustion systems can be described, tailored, and improved by taking chemical knowledge into account. Combining theory, experiment, model development, simulation, and a systematic analysis of uncertainties enables qualitative or even quantitative predictions for many combustion situations of practical relevance. This article can highlight only a few of the numerous investigations on chemical processes for combustion and combustion-related science and applications, with a main focus on gas-phase reaction systems. It attempts to provide a snapshot of recent progress and a guide to exciting opportunities that drive such research beyond fossil combustion. © 2020 The Combustion Institute. Published by Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.
Erscheinungsjahr
2020
Zeitschriftentitel
Proceedings of the Combustion Institute. International Symposium on Combustion
ISSN
1540-7489
eISSN
1873-2704
Page URI
https://pub.uni-bielefeld.de/record/2946679

Zitieren

Kohse-Höinghaus K. Combustion in the future: The importance of chemistry. Proceedings of the Combustion Institute. International Symposium on Combustion. 2020.
Kohse-Höinghaus, K. (2020). Combustion in the future: The importance of chemistry. Proceedings of the Combustion Institute. International Symposium on Combustion. doi:10.1016/j.proci.2020.06.375
Kohse-Höinghaus, K. (2020). Combustion in the future: The importance of chemistry. Proceedings of the Combustion Institute. International Symposium on Combustion.
Kohse-Höinghaus, K., 2020. Combustion in the future: The importance of chemistry. Proceedings of the Combustion Institute. International Symposium on Combustion.
K. Kohse-Höinghaus, “Combustion in the future: The importance of chemistry.”, Proceedings of the Combustion Institute. International Symposium on Combustion, 2020.
Kohse-Höinghaus, K.: Combustion in the future: The importance of chemistry. Proceedings of the Combustion Institute. International Symposium on Combustion. (2020).
Kohse-Höinghaus, Katharina. “Combustion in the future: The importance of chemistry.”. Proceedings of the Combustion Institute. International Symposium on Combustion (2020).

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