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Renewable energy, volume 3 : electrical, magnetic, and chemical energy storage methods / [edited by] Richard A. Dunlap.

Contributor(s): Material type: Computer fileComputer fileLanguage: English Publication details: San Rafael, California : Morgan & Claypool, 2020Description: 1 online resource (111, pages) : color illustrationsContent type:
  • text
Media type:
  • computer
Carrier type:
  • online resource
ISBN:
  • 9781681736051 (e-book)
Subject(s): LOC classification:
  • TJ808  R29 2020 v.3
Online resources:
Contents:
1. Batteries -- 2. Supercapacitors and superconductors -- 3. Chemical energy storage methods
Summary: This volume considers various methods of energy storage that make use of electrochemical reactions, electric and magnetic fields, and chemical reactions. This book begins with a consideration of the use of batteries as a means of storing electrical energy. Various common battery chemistries are presented along with a summary of common battery sizes. The electrochemistry of a lithium-ion (Li-ion) cell is discussed in detail. Sodium-based batteries are discussed, as are vanadium flow batteries. The applications of batteries for energy storage are overviewed, concentrating on transportation technologies and grid-scale storage. Methods for storing energy in the form of electric fields include the use of supercapacitors and superconducting coils. The design of capacitors, including supercapacitors, pseudocapacitors, and hybrid capacitors is presented. The applications of supercapacitors for high-power, short-term energy storage are discussed. The use of superconducting magnets to store large amounts of electrical energy without resistive loss is presented. The application of superconducting electrical storage for grid stability is considered. Final chemical energy storage techniques are considered. The use of hydrogen as an energy carrier is discussed in detail. The concept of a future hydrogen economy has been popular in recent years. This volume considers the efficiency of such an approach. Other chemical energy carriers, such as methane, methanol, and ammonia, are discussed. A breakdown of current energy sources shows that approximately 80% of the world's primary energy comes from fossil fuels. The book provides an assessment of the needs to change the way in which energy is produced and utilized.
List(s) this item appears in: Online E-Books 2022
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Item type Current library Collection Call number Materials specified Status Notes Date due Barcode
Online E-Books Online E-Books Ladislao N. Diwa Memorial Library Non-fiction OEBP TJ808 R29 2020 v.3 (Browse shelf(Opens below)) Available OEBP000168 OEBP000168
Compact Discs Compact Discs Ladislao N. Diwa Memorial Library Multimedia Section Non-fiction EB TJ808 R29 2020 v.3 (Browse shelf(Opens below)) Available CD0000921 CD0000921

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1. Batteries -- 2. Supercapacitors and superconductors -- 3. Chemical energy storage methods

This volume considers various methods of energy storage that make use of electrochemical reactions, electric and magnetic fields, and chemical reactions. This book begins with a consideration of the use of batteries as a means of storing electrical energy. Various common battery chemistries are presented along with a summary of common battery sizes. The electrochemistry of a lithium-ion (Li-ion) cell is discussed in detail. Sodium-based batteries are discussed, as are vanadium flow batteries. The applications of batteries for energy storage are overviewed, concentrating on transportation technologies and grid-scale storage. Methods for storing energy in the form of electric fields include the use of supercapacitors and superconducting coils. The design of capacitors, including supercapacitors, pseudocapacitors, and hybrid capacitors is presented. The applications of supercapacitors for high-power, short-term energy storage are discussed. The use of superconducting magnets to store large amounts of electrical energy without resistive loss is presented. The application of superconducting electrical storage for grid stability is considered. Final chemical energy storage techniques are considered. The use of hydrogen as an energy carrier is discussed in detail. The concept of a future hydrogen economy has been popular in recent years. This volume considers the efficiency of such an approach. Other chemical energy carriers, such as methane, methanol, and ammonia, are discussed.
A breakdown of current energy sources shows that approximately 80% of the world's primary energy comes from fossil fuels. The book provides an assessment of the needs to change the way in which energy is produced and utilized.

Fund 164 CE-Logic, Inc. Purchased March 2, 2021 OEBP000168 P. Roderno PHP 15,558.00
2021-03-110 7813 to 7820 volume 3

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