Special Report on Hydrogen

Special Report on Hydrogen

While other companies and organizations are charging over $1,000 to attend their conferences on Hydrogen, this free report will allow Americans to obtain 99% of the information they need to understand hydrogen and its role in efforts to eliminate CO2 emissions.

Europe has already established a hydrogen strategy that it deems essential for achieving its zero carbon climate goals.

The US media is conditioning Americans to accept the need for a hydrogen strategy. The Wall Street Journal, for example, published, a full page report on hydrogen earlier this year.

This report contains the facts Americans need to know about hydrogen. https://bit.ly/3i32pJOSpecial Report Hydrogen and Climate Change v2

The report is organized as follows:

  1. How hydrogen is produced
  2. Cost of producing hydrogen
  3. Quantity of hydrogen needed
  4. Reasons for including hydrogen in the energy mix
  5. Transporting hydrogen
  6. Storing hydrogen
  7. Alternative Strategies
  8. Other Considerations
  9. Conclusion
  10. Appendix A, Carbon Capture and Sequestration
  11. Appendix B, The Making of Steel
  12. Appendix C, Cement
  13. Notes
  14. About the Author

Use this link to download the free report https://bit.ly/3i32pJO 

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10 Replies to “Special Report on Hydrogen”

  1. H2 will not only make some metals brittle, it also diffuses easily through some metals, especially some alloys commonly used — e.g., walls of pipes. It is difficult to reliably contain H2.

    • Thanks for your comments.
      I wasn’t sure which alloys would be permeable to hydrogen, so I didn’t list them. The fact that so much of the natural gas distribution system uses plastics, shows how vulnerable the system is to leakage of hydrogen.

      • Donn,
        It depends on the temperature and I believe the pressure.
        The petroleum industry has H2 attack curves for various materials and temperatures. I am pretty sure those curves are in the public domain and they are comprehensive including a number of materials
        This has been around for years and widely used because many Petroleum applications using H2 at temperatures up to around 900 F.
        Technology may have changer but our fixed bed ,Desulfurization reactors were normally 1-1/4 Cr or 2-1/4 Cr clad internally with
        SS weld overlay.
        In my career I spent a lot of time designing and troubleshooting mechanical piping etc on the Steam Reformer type units. The furnace outlet then ran about 1600 F and the outlet headers were refractory ID lined pipe with Incoloy 800 H at the transitions.
        Given all the challenges I saw with handling H2, and the cost, I have difficulty believing H2 has a big future.
        Your article on the subject is comprehensive and an excellent summary.

        • The document is
          API RP 941, Steels for Hydrogen Service at Elevated Temperatures and Pressures in Petroleum Refineries and Petrochemical Plants, Eighth Edition, is a recommended practice developed and published by the American Petroleum Institute (API).
          They are called Nelson curves and it covers welds and PWHT

        • Thanks for your comments. Thanks also for the references in your second comment. I agree that H2 should not have a future in our energy strategy, but people with a climate agenda are pushing the idea no matter how absurd. I’m not intimately familiar with the data you are referencing, but I am familiar with the basic relationships of temperature & pressure and the type of material used. Knowledge of metallurgy was, of course, essential for manufacturing and repairing turbines and nuclear power plants. Hydrogen embrittlement was well known.

  2. Great report. Like the Hindenburg, it won’t work in pipelines either. More importantly, the war on CO2 is not about climate change or CO2. Ottmar Edenhofer (Director of the Mercator Research Institute on Global Commons and Climate Change, and former IPCC official), said in 2010: “One has to free oneself from the illusion that international climate policy is environmental policy. Instead, climate change policy is about how we redistribute de facto the world’s wealth.”

  3. Pingback: Hydrogen, Part 1 | dickstormprobizblog's Blog

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