Measurements of CO2 sorption on rocks using a volumetric technique for CO2 geological storage

Takashi Fujii, Yuichi Sugai, Kyuro Sasaki, Toshiyuki Hashida

Research output: Contribution to journalConference article

3 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

In order to predict CO2 storage potential of candidate geological reservoirs, this study investigated the CO2 sorption capacity of sandstone and granite under air-dry and water-saturated conditions using a volumetric technique, at temperatures of 33, 40, and 50 {ring operator}C and pressures up to 20 MPa. The sandstone and granite have the potential to sorb CO2 under the both conditions. A comparison with model predictions (monolayer adsorption, solubility and pore-filling models) indicated that the sorption of CO2 onto rock minerals offers an important mechanism for the CO2-rock interactions which may take place in the course of CO2 injection.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)3715-3722
Number of pages8
JournalEnergy Procedia
Volume1
Issue number1
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - Feb 1 2009
Event9th International Conference on Greenhouse Gas Control Technologies, GHGT-9 - Washington DC, United States
Duration: Nov 16 2008Nov 20 2008

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Granite
Sandstone
Sorption
sorption
granite
Rocks
sandstone
rock
Monolayers
solubility
Minerals
Solubility
adsorption
Adsorption
air
mineral
Air
prediction
Water
temperature

All Science Journal Classification (ASJC) codes

  • Earth and Planetary Sciences(all)

Cite this

Measurements of CO2 sorption on rocks using a volumetric technique for CO2 geological storage. / Fujii, Takashi; Sugai, Yuichi; Sasaki, Kyuro; Hashida, Toshiyuki.

In: Energy Procedia, Vol. 1, No. 1, 01.02.2009, p. 3715-3722.

Research output: Contribution to journalConference article

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AB - In order to predict CO2 storage potential of candidate geological reservoirs, this study investigated the CO2 sorption capacity of sandstone and granite under air-dry and water-saturated conditions using a volumetric technique, at temperatures of 33, 40, and 50 {ring operator}C and pressures up to 20 MPa. The sandstone and granite have the potential to sorb CO2 under the both conditions. A comparison with model predictions (monolayer adsorption, solubility and pore-filling models) indicated that the sorption of CO2 onto rock minerals offers an important mechanism for the CO2-rock interactions which may take place in the course of CO2 injection.

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