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Science of Carbon Storage in Deep Saline Formations: Process Coupling across Time and Spatial Scales summarizes state-of-the-art research, emphasizing how the coupling of physical and chemical processes as subsurface systems re-equilibrate during and after the injection of CO2. In addition, it addresses, in an easy-to-follow way, the lack of knowledge in understanding the coupled processes related to fluid flow, geomechanics and geochemistry over time and spatial scales. The book uniquely highlights process coupling and process interplay across time and spatial scales that are relevant to geological carbon storage.
- Includes the underlying scientific research, as well as the risks associated with geological carbon storage
- Covers the topic of geological carbon storage from various disciplines, addressing the multi-scale and multi-physics aspects of geological carbon storage
- Organized by discipline for ease of navigation
Professional geologists, geochemists, geophysicists, and environmental engineers; upper-level graduate students in these fields
1. Overview of Geological Carbon Storage (GCS)
Pania Newell and Anastasia Ilgen
2. CO2 Enhanced Oil Recovery Experience and its Messages for CO2 Storage
Larry Lake, Mohammad Lotfollahi and Steven Bryant
3. Field observations of geochemical response to CO2 injection at the reservoir scale
Susan D. Hovorka and Jiemin Lu
4. Experimental studies of reactivity and transformations of rocks and minerals in water-bearing supercritical CO2
John Loring, Quin R.S. Miller, Christopher Thompson and H. Todd Schaef
5. Reactive transport modelling of geological carbon storage - Zhenxue Dai, Hari Viswanathan, Ting Xiao, Alexandra Hakala, Christina Lopano, George Guthrie and Brian McPherson
6. Multi-phase flow associated with GCS at the field scale
Wei Jia and Brian McPherson
7. Laboratory studies to understand the controls on flow and transport for CO2 storage
Ronny Pini and Samuel Krevor
8. Numerical modelling of fluid flow during GCS
Karl Bandilla and Michael Celia
9. Field and laboratory studies of geomechanical response to the injection of CO2
Victor Vilarrasa, Roman Yuryevich Makhnenko and Jonny Rutqvist
10. Numerical geomechanics studies of GCS
Jonny Rutqvist, Antonio Pio Rinaldi, Victor Vilarrasa and Frederic Cappa
11. Thermal processes during GCS: field observations, laboratory and theoretical studies
Alexandra Ivanova, Victor Vilarrasa, Jonny Rutqvist, Juliane Kummerow and Stefan Lueth
12. Field observations, experimental studies, and thermodynamic modelling of CO2 effects on microbial populations
Janelle Renee Thompson and Jonathan Ajo-Franklin
13. Hydraulic-chemical coupling associated with injection of CO2 into subsurface - Rajesh Pawar and George Guthrie
14. Fracture Specific Stiffness: The Critical Link between the Scaling Behavior of Hydro-Mechanical Coupling in Fractures and Seismic Monitoring
15. Chemical-mechanical coupling associated with injection of CO2 into subsurface
Anastasia Ilgen, Pania Newell, Tomasz Hueckel, D. Nicolas Espinoza and Manman Hu
16. Hydrologic, mechanical, thermal, and chemical process coupling triggered by the injection of CO2
Ronglei Zhang and Yu-Shu Wu
17. Emergent Phenomena: Challenges in Prediction and Monitoring Risk and Performance in GCS - Seunghee Kim, D. Nicolas Espinoza, Jongwon Jung, Minsu Cha and Carlos Santamarina
18. Closing remarks
Anastasia Ilgen and Pania Newell
- No. of pages:
- © Elsevier 2018
- 10th September 2018
- Paperback ISBN:
- eBook ISBN:
Pania Newell is an assistant professor in the Department of Mechanical Engineering at the University of Utah. She has been working in the field of computational mechanics with emphasize on understanding coupled multi-physics, multi-scale problems in porous media as well as fracture initiation and propagation in these complex systems. Prior to joining the University of Utah, she was at Sandia National Laboratories, where she worked on computational modelling of subsurface carbon storage and computational homogenization techniques to link material behaviours at multiple length scales. At Sandia, she developed a computational framework for investigating caprock integrity within subsurface systems. In addition, she worked on constitutive modelling of various materials including geomaterials.
Department of Mechanical Engineering, University of Utah, USA
Anastasia G. Ilgen is a staff scientist in the Geochemistry Department at Sandia National Laboratories. She is an experimental geochemist, specializing in molecular-level processes at mineral-water interfaces, with emphasis on ion adsorption-desorption rate and mechanisms, chemical controls on mineral growth and dissolution, and surface-mediated redox reactions. At Sandia National Laboratories she has built research programs relevant to the geological carbon storage, chemical-mechanical effects in geosystems, and fundamental research on clay mineral-water interfacial chemistry.
Sandia National Labs, Albuquerque, New Mexico, USA
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