Search Results

1 - 10 of 14 items :

  • "pyrolysis oil" x
Clear All

, Jauhiainen. Complete study of the pyrolysis and gasification of scrap tires in a pilot plant reactor. Environmental Science and Technology 2004 (38), 3189 - 3194. [12] Erick Ryoiti Umeki, Camilla Fernandesde Oliveira, Ricardo Belchior Torres, Ronaldo Gonçalvesdos Santos. Physico-chemistry properties of fuel blends composed of diesel and tire pyrolysis oil. Fuel 2016 (185), 236 - 242. [13] M. N. Islam, M. R. Nahian. Improvement of waste tire pyrolysis oil and performance test with diesel in CI Engine, Journal of Renewable Energy 2016, Article ID 5137247, 1- 8. [14] I. De

Abstract

On average, there are about 60 kg of rubber in a passenger car, about 67% of which are tires, about 20% of all kinds body seals, doors and windows, suspension elements amount to 5%, the rest are other elements related to the engine (seals, hoses, wires, pads, etc.). Rubber waste is too valuable resource to direct to landfills. The vast majority of recovery of used tires in Poland (over 70%) is carried out by burning tires with energy recovery. Tires in the form of granulate, mixed with coal dust, are burn in some combined heat and power plants. The paper presents results of experimental studies of possible use for energy purposes, granules and pyrolysis oil the resulting from discarded car tires for increasing ecological and energy safety. Energy properties of granulates and pyrolysis oil were investigated and the shape and size of granulate particles were analyzed. For this purpose, digital image processing (CAMSIZER device) and calorimeter were used. It was found that the products of tire recycling decommissioned from exploitationare the high-energy material with good calorific value. Based on the results of experimental studies, application conditions of rubber waste for energy purposes was formulated.

Abstract

Woody biomass feedstock is suitable for direct combustion, gasification, pyrolysis, ethanol or methanol production yielding heat, charcoal, pyrolysis oil, green electricity and bio-propellants. However, there are several issues concerning the environmental, social and economic sustainability of woody biomass production connected to land use, protection of wildlife habitats, conservation and remediation of landscapes. Establishing energy plantations on arable lands or on grasslands is generally considered as working against nature conservation, while setting them up in polluted areas or wastelands could be advantageous for wildlife, because of 1. more permanent cover that provides shelter and biomass for feeding, which is especially important in winter periods; 2. higher architectural complexity of vegetation providing more place for nesting and feeding for wildlife; 3. exploiting the advantages of root filtration, phytoremediation, or using less chemicals; 4. forbs in the undergrowth and young shoots able to provide better quality food for wildlife than the intensive monocultures. The solution is a complex management system, including land use, phytoremediation, waste and wastewater management and ecosystem-based planning incorporated in one dynamic structure.

(36), DOI 10.1515/jok-2015-0055, pp. 43-50, Warsaw 2015. [9] Krutof, A., Hawboldt, K., Blends of pyrolysis oil, petroleum, and other bio-based fuels: A review , Renewable and Sustainable Energy Reviews, Vol. 59, pp. 406-419, 2016. [10] Kumar, K. V., Puli, R. K., Effects of Waste Plastic Oil Blends on a Multi Cylinder Spark Ignition Engine , MATEC Web of Conferences, ICMAA, Volume 108, pp. 1-4, 2017. [11] Rostek, E., Biofuels of first and second generation , Journal of KONES Powertrain and Transport, Vol. 23, pp. 413-420, 2016. [12] Tumuluru, J. S., Sokhansanj, S., Hess

Seminar, 27 August 2013. [17] Choudhury A. K. R. Sustainable chemical technologies for textile production. In Sustainable Fibres and Textiles 2017: 267–322. https://doi.org/10.1016/B978-0-08-102041-8.00010-X [18] Bradley D. Markets of Pyrolysis oil. The economics of climate change mitigation options in the forest sector. Food and Agriclture Organization of the United Nations. 2015. [19] Lehto J., et al . Fuel oil quality and combustion of fast pyrolysis bio-oils. Technical Report, June 2018. https://doi.org/10.13140/rg.2.2.15925.99042 [20] Easterly J. Assessment of

gasification of food waste: Syngas characteristics and char gasification kinetics”, Applied Energy 87(1), pp. 101 – 108, 2010 . DOI: 10.1016/j.apenergy.2009.08.032 [4] Kapilan, K., Jullya, N. “Studies on Improvement of Performance of Compression Ignition Engine Fuelled with Mixture of Honge Biodiesel and Tire Pyrolysis Oil” Strojnícky časopis – Journal of Mechanical Engineering 68 (1), pp. 15 – 24, 2018 . DOI: 10.2478/scjme-2018-0002 [5] Chríbik, A., Polóni, M., Lach, J., Ragan, B. “Utilization of synthesis gases in combustion engine”, KOKA 2015, Bratislava, pp. 229 – 238

Industrial, pp. 198-202 Res. 72/2013. [10] Almeida, D, Marques, M. F., Thermal and catalytic pyrolysis of plastic waste . Polímeros 26(2016), Pharm. Anal. Chem. Open Access 2:2, ISSN: 2471-2698 PACO, doi.org/10.4172/2471-2698.1000e105, pp. 44-51, 2016. [11] Mangesh, V. L. Padmanabhan, S., Ganesan, S., Prabhudev Rahul, D., Dinesh Kumar Reddy, T., Prospects of pyrolysis oil from plastic waste as fuel for diesel engines: A review , Mat. Sc. and Eng. 197 (2017) 012027, IOP Conf. Series: Frontiers in Automobile and Mechanical Engineering, IOP Publishing, doi:10.1088/1757-899X

.11.055. 6. Easterly, J.L. & Burnham, M. (1996). Overview of biomass and waste fuel resources for power production, Biomass and Bioenergy. 10, 79-92. DOI: 10.1016/0961-9534(95)00063-1. 7. Tillman, D.A. (2000). Biomass cofi ring: The technology, the experience, the combustion consequences, Biomass and Bioenergy. 19, 365-384. DOI: 10.1016/S0961-9534(00)00049-0. 8. Fahmi, R., Bridgwater, A.V., Donnison, I., Yates, N. & Jones, J.M. (2008). The effect of lignin and inorganic species in biomass on pyrolysis oil yields, quality and stability, Fuel 87, 1230-1240. DOI: 10.1016/j

, M. Ouadi, S.U. Siddiqui, Y. Yang, J. Brammer, A. Hornung, M. Kay, P.A. Davies: Experimental investigation of performance, emission and combustion characteristics of an indirect injection multi-cylinder CI engine fuelled by blends of de-inking sludge pyrolysis oil with biodiesel. Fuel 105, 2013, pp. 135-142. 22. D.C. Rakopoulos : Combustion and emissions of cottonseed oil and its bio-diesel in blends with either n-butanol or diethyl ether in HSDI diesel engine. Fuel 105, 2013, pp. 603-613. 23. S. Saravanan, G. Nagarajan, S. Sampath : Combined effect of injection

, Fuel , 63, pp. 657–661. Czernik, S. & Bridgwater, A. V. (2004). Overview of applications of biomass fast pyrolysis oil, Fuel , 18, pp. 590–598. Da Silva, L.J., Alves, F.C. & Francfia, F.P. (2012). A review of the technological solutions for the treatment of oily sludges from petroleum refineries, Waste Management & Research , 30 (10), pp. 1–15. European Commission DG Environment-B/2, Disposal and recycling routes for sewage sludge scientific and technical sub-component report, 23/10/2001. Fakhru’l-Razi, A., Pendashteh, A., Abdullah, L.C., Biak, D.R.A., Madaeni, S