Carbon Dioxide-Free Power Stations/Carbon Dioxide Capture and Storage

  • Eberhard Jochem

In 2003, global emissions from fossil fuel use amounted to 25 GtCO2 (IEA, 2005). More than 50% of this was attributed to large stationary emission sources (> 0.1 MTCO2 yr.), i.e. these sources are the prime candidates for CO2 capture (IPCC, 2005). The bulk of these consist of power plants along with a much lower number of installations from manufacturing and from the production of transportation fuels (see Table 6.1).


Innovation System Technology Cycle Interview Partner Reduce Carbon Dioxide Emission Power Generation Technology 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.


  1. Arbeitsgemeinschaft Energiebilanzen (2006).
  2. Buller, A. T., Kårstad, O., & de Koeijer, G. (2004). Carbon Dioxide – Capture, Storage and Utilization, Statoil Research and Technology Memoir No. 5, Stavanger, obtainable through contact: ktjmn@statoil.comGoogle Scholar
  3. Bundesministerium für Wirtschaft und Arbeit. (Hrsg.). (2003). Forschungs- und Entwicklungskonzept für emissionsarme fossil befeuerte Kraftwerke. Bericht der COORETEC Arbeitsgruppen. Dokumentation Nr. 527 des BMWAGoogle Scholar
  4. Bürer, M., & Cremer, C. (2006). A contribution to the identification of promising technologies for the 2050 Swiss energy R&D policy vision. Schlussbericht. Bundesamt für Energie, BernGoogle Scholar
  5. Calabro, A., Deiana, P., Di Mario, F., Fiorini, P., Girardi, G., Iacobazzi, A., et al. (2005, January).“HYPOGEN Pre-feasibility study”, Report EUR 21512 EN.Google Scholar
  6. Christensen, D. (2004). CO2 Capture Project’s Policies and Incentives Study, Presentation at the CO2 Capture Projects Phase 1 Results Workshop, Brussels, June 2nd 2003.Google Scholar
  7. Göttlicher, G. (1999). Energetik der Kohlendioxidrückhaltung in Kraftwerken. VDI Fortschrittsberichte, Reihe 6 Nr. 421. VDI Verlag, Düsseldorf.Google Scholar
  8. International Energy Agency IEA. (2005).CO 2 Emissions From Fuel Combustion 1971–2003. Paris.Google Scholar
  9. IPCC. (2005). IPCC Special Report on Carbon Dioxide Capture and Storage, Prepared by Working Group III of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change. Metz, B., Davidson, O., de Coninck, H.C., Loos, M., Meyer, L.A. (Eds.). Cambridge, New York: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
  10. Radgen, P., Cremer, C., Warkentin, S., Gerling, P., May, F., & Knopf, S. (2005). Bewertung von Verfahren zur CO2-Abscheidung und -Deponierung. Fraunhofer Institut für Systemtechnik und Innovationsforschung (ISI), Karlsruhe und Bundesanstalt für Geowissenschaften und Rohstoffe, Hannover, Abschlussbericht an das Umweltbundesamt (in Veröffentlichung).Google Scholar
  11. Radgen, P., Cremer, C., Warkentin, S., Gerling, R., May, F., & Knopf, S. (2006). Bewertung von Verfahren zur CO2-Abscheidung und -Deponierung. Research Report 203 41 110. Umweltbundesamt, Dessau.Google Scholar
  12. Shackley, S., McLachlan, C., & Gough,C. (2005). The public perception of carbon dioxide capture and storage in the UK: results from focus groups and a survey. Climate Policy, 4, 377–398.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  13. VDEW. (2004). VDEW-Jahresbericht 2004. Berlin: Verband der Elektrizitätswirtschaft.Google Scholar
  14. VDEW. (2006). Stromwirtschaft nutzt vielfältigen Energiemix (aus:
  15. Markewitz, P., Martinsen, D., & Vögele, S. (2004). The Future Role of CO2-Capture as Part of a German Mitigation Strategy. STE-Reprint 19/2004. Programmgruppe Systemforschung und Technologische Entwicklung (STE). Forschungszentrum Jülich.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Physica-Verlag Heidelberg 2009

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Fraunhofer-Institut für System-und Innovationsforschung (ISI)AustinGermany

Personalised recommendations