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PROCESS INTENSIFICATION NETWORK NEWSLETTER

PIN NEWS

The Newsletter of the Process Intensification Network

Issue 9 August 2003.

Editorial

Readers may be interested to learn that Clarkson University in upper New York State is about to set up a Centre for Process Intensification studies, to be led by Roshan Jachuck who has been awarded a Research Chair. He will transfer his current Process Intensification (PI) activities from Newcastle University to Clarkson in the next few months. Protensive Ltd (the spin-out from Newcastle) has established an office on the Clarkson campus so as to be in a better position to respond to an anticipated increase in the US demand for intensification technology. Meanwhile, the remaining PI work at Newcastle will transfer to the Nanotechnology Centre where I shall contribute ideas for future developments and also act as a mentor.

The current Government interest in wind power and other forms of “green” energy inevitably raises the question of how we can cope when the wind does not blow or the sun does not shine. There would, therefore, appear to be a ready market for compact systems which are able to store large quantities of electric power. Further to a previous editorial regarding the relevance of Electrochemistry to Green Chemistry an electrochemical approach may also provide an attractive solution to the storage problem. An intensified reversible fuel cell/water electrolyser can generate and consume pressurised H2 and O2 depending upon whether energy is to be stored or recovered. For example, two reservoirs (100m3, 50m3, for H2/O2 respectively) operating up to 20 bar could store around 4MW hrs.

We are currently addressing the intensification of electrochemistry at Newcastle partly with the above target in mind, but also with a view to developing an exceedingly compact source of electric power. Any organisation interested in collaboration should contact me at:-

colin.ramshaw@bun.com

Professor Colin Ramshaw 4 August 2003.

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