Nonporous Inorganic Membranes. For Chemical Processing

  • ID: 2293076
  • Book
  • 291 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
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Membrane technology is a clean and energy–saving alternative to conventional processes with ionically conducting membranes already being used for a variety of gas separations to produce high–purity and dry gases.

This is the first book to focus in such detail on such topics, collating the literature hitherto scattered amongst various journals and patent offices. The resulting ready reference represents a welcome overview demonstrating the potential impact of this emerging technology for advanced chemical processing. As such, the text addresses the evolution of nonporous inorganic membrane technology for both hydrogen and oxygen transport membranes and offers strategies for their fabrication as well as their subsequent incorporation into catalytic membrane reactors.

From the Contents:

∗ Fundamentals of Membrane Surface Catalysis, Interfacial Kinetics and Mass Transfer

∗ Membrane Materials Science

∗ Strategies for Materials Fabrication and Preparation of Supported Thin–Film Membranes

∗ Engineering Design and Scale–Up Issues

∗ Economics of Both Dense Metallic and Ionically Conducting Ceramic Membranes

A must for materials scientists, chemists, electrochemists, chemical engineers and environmental scientists interested in the production of pure hydrogen, pure oxygen, sequestration of CO2, more efficient means for hydrogenation, dehydrogenation, combustion, partial oxidation, and chemical processing.
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Dense Ceramic Membranes for Hydrogen Separation

Ceramic Proton Conductors

Palladium Membranes

Superpermeable Hydrogen Transport Membranes

Engineering Scale–up for Hydrogen Transport Membranes

The Evolution of Materials and Architecture for Oxygen Transport Membranes

Membranes for Promoting Partial Oxidation Chemistries

Syngas Membrane Engineering Design and Scale–up Issues. Application of Ceramic Oxygen Conducting Membranes

Economics Associated with Implementation of Membrane Reactors

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Anthony F. Sammells
Michael V. Mundschau
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