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news and events: Workshops

CCS: Options for Energy Intensive Industry


Beijing, China: 5 December 2013 - 20 December 2013

Organiser: Jointly organised by IEA and the Ministry of Science and Technology's Administrative Centre for China's Agenda 21 (ACCA21)

Contact Email: dennis.best@iea.org

Background

‌The world needs increasing energy supplies to sustain its economic growth and development. But energy resources are under pressure and CO2 emissions from our current energy consumption already threaten our climate. What options do energy intensive industries have to meet CO2 emissions reduction targets while also considering energy security; can carbon capture and storage (CCS) provide an option for some industries?  The International Energy Agency (IEA), in co-operation with the Ministry of Science and Technology’s Administrative Centre for China’s Agenda 21 (ACCA21), will jointly host a workshop on December 5-6, to discuss these options and hear from key industry stakeholders.

The event, which is the second in a series of workshops organised by the IEA and MOST (ACCA21), initiated in October 2012, aimed to further clarify the role and potential for CCS in industry applications both in China and globally. This workshop continued to provide a platform for international and Chinese experts to further discuss status of industrial CCS applications, options and implications for scaling-up CCS across a range of industries including cement, steel, bioenergy, chemicals and others. Building upon the previous workshop, this event focused more specifically on technical and policy options in the cement sector and engaged cement sector stakeholders in exploring these options and efforts aimed at reducing CO2 emissions in the sector. 

Agenda

Session I: Opportunities for CCS in key energy-intensive industries

Opening Remarks
Peng Sizhen, Deputy Director-General, ACCA21

Opening Remarks
Philippe Benoit, International Energy Agency (IEA)

Role of CCS Globally – Perspectives from 2013 IEA CCS Roadmap
Juho Lipponen, International Energy Agency

CCS in energy Intensive Industry in China - Findings from 2012 IEA-MOST Workshop
Dennis Best, International Energy Agency


Session II: Sectoral applications for CCS: Examining costs and policy considerations

Global industry demonstration and sector specific costs
Dennis Van Puyvelde, Global CCS Institute

Application of CCUS in Steel Industry
Li Huiquan, Institute of Process Engineering

CCS Application in China's Cement Industry: Carbon Abatement Potential and Challenges
Dr. Xu Jinhua

Coal Synfuel and C02 Enhanced Oil Recovery Opportunities for Early CCS Projects
Robert Williams, Princeton Environmental Institute (PEI), Princeton University


Session III: Sectoral
applications: Emerging areas and early opportunities

CO2 Utilization Technology Assessment in China
Zhang Xian, ACCA21

Early opportunities of CO2 utilization in China
Wei Wei, Shanghai Advanced Research Institute

Combination of bio-technology and CCS in cement and steel industries in China
Huang Kaiyao, Institute of Hydrobiology, CAS

Renewable technology and CCS
Zhai Rongrong, North China Elecronic Power University

 

Session IV: Early opportunities: CCS options for the cement industry

Global Experience with CCS Pilot Projects‌, Rob van der Meer, Global Environmental Sustainability, Heidelberg Cement

Technical Options for Capture and CCS Applications in the Cement Industry
Thomas Hills, Researcher, Imperial College

Effective approaches to designing systems fit for CCS in China
Rui-Zhi Liu, Tianjin Cement Research and Design Institute

Sinoma's Effort and Perspective on Energy Saving and CO2 Mitigation
Sui Tongbo, Sinoma



Other related workshops in the series: 

CCS: Options for Energy Intensive Industry, 5-20 December 2013 (Beijing)