Cryogenic carbon dioxide capture by the desublimation method has the advantage of being contamination free and energy efficient under high concentration. Due to the difficulty of collecting solid CO2 after desublimation, this method has not been applied. In this paper, a visual experimental setup for carbon dioxide desublimation and sublimation on a low temperature surface is introduced in detail. The core part of the experimental set-up is a visual tube-in-tube counterflow heat exchanger consisting of a Pyrex glass tube with a larger diameter and a stainless-steel tube with a smaller diameter. The crystal growth and dissipation occur on the precooled outer surface of the inner tube, which is recorded by a camera. When carbon dioxide desublimates under different working conditions, such as temperature and supersaturation, the growth shape and growth rate of the solid are different. The thermal properties of the solid such as porosity, thermal conductivity and density are also different, leading to variations in the sublimation process and speed. Three distinct sublimation processes are discussed in this paper to provide guidance on the actual carbon capture process.
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Round-ups are the summaries of handpicked papers around trending topics published every week. These would enable you to scan through a collection of papers and decide if the paper is relevant to you before actually investing time into reading it.
Coronavirus Research Articles published between Oct 11, 2021 to Oct 17, 2021
Oct 18, 2021
Articles Included: 3
Muhammad Ikbal and colleagues (2021) reported in ‘Visualisasi dan Analisa Data Penyebaran Covid-19 dengan Metode Klasifikasi Naïve Bayes’ that the cov...Read More
Climate change Research Articles published between Oct 11, 2021 to Oct 17, 2021
Oct 18, 2021
Articles Included: 5
Junjie Jia et al. (2021) reported in ‘Driving mechanisms of gross primary productivity geographical patterns for Qinghai–Tibet Plateau lake systems’ t...Read More