Commercial energy storage has moved from the margins to the mainstream as it fosters flexibility in our smarter, increasingly integrated energy systems. Natural gas has been identified by many as the fuel to take us to the no-carbon horizon; where a hydrogen economy waits on development. These two actors are already connected in precursor applications as transitional solutions for hydrogen handling and transportation are sought ahead of a fully established hydrogen infrastructure.
This monograph explores some of leading advances in methane and hydrogen storage as well as the interesting link between these two important elements in our evolving energy system mosaic. Topics covered include: hydrogen absorption for storage; power-to-gas for energy system integration and storage; methanation for power-to-gas applications; production of hydrogen from methane decarbonisation into power to gas scenarios; power-to-gas in an ancillary service market; methane in MOFs: where, why and how; thermal management as a key in storing adsorbed natural gas; and gas hydrate potential and development for methane storage.
About the Author
Rupp Carriveau is at the Turbulence & Energy Laboratory at the University of Windsor, Canada where his research focuses on clean energy generation, storage, and smart optimization using different technologies. He serves on the boards of several related journals, and is President of the International Underwater Compressed Air Energy Storage Society.
David S.-K. Ting is a Professor in Mechanical, Automotive and Materials Engineering and the founder of the Turbulence & Energy Laboratory at the University of Windsor, Canada. To date, he has co-supervised over forty graduate students primarily in the Energy and Turbulence areas and co-authored more than eighty related journal papers, which has earned him an impressive contact network.
Table of Contents
- Chapter 1: Hydrogen storage and compression
- Chapter 2: Power-to-Gas for energy system integration and storage
- Chapter 3: Methanation for Power-to-Gas applications
- Chapter 4: Production of hydrogen from methane decarbonization into Power-to-Gas scenarios
- Chapter 5: Power-to-Gas in an ancillary service market
- Chapter 6: Methane in MOFs: where, why, and how
- Chapter 7: Thermal management as a key in storing adsorbed natural gas
- Chapter 8: Gas hydrate potential and development for methane storage