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Legislation, standards and methods for mercury emission control

Dr Lesley Sloss presents the findings of her latest report
Recorded Jun 20 2012 50 mins
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Dr Lesley Sloss
Presentation preview: Legislation, standards and methods for mercury emission control

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    Dr Lesley Sloss
    There is a lot of industry buzz around HELE (high efficiency low emission) technologies. These advanced coal-based systems include IGCC, polygeneration, oxyfuel combustion, supercritical CO2 and the Allam Cycle, fuel cells, chemical looping, and renewable-coal hybrids. But just how well do these technologies work? Are they close to commercial deployment? And, if not, what is needed to get them there? This webinar will summarise the latest in state-of-the-art coal-to-power technologies and will give an overview on the status of their development.
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    The recent discovery of new forms of carbon is leading to applications in energy storage, aerospace and composite materials. When considering new carbon-based materials a major issue is the source of carbon and whether it is suitable to use a coal feed stock, and what the effect of that is on the quality of the product and the manufacturing complexity. In addition to new applications for carbon there is an established coal to chemicals industry that provides a host of everyday products that is encountering new environmental challenges. The versatility of carbon means that this webinar will cover a broad range of topics exploring issues and opportunities for the non-energy uses of coal.
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    Dr Stephen Mills
    Inevitably, the production of coal creates various waste streams, some of which contain enough residual coal to give them potential as sources of energy. Some types may be used directly or alternatively, reprocessed to recover their coal content. They can form low cost fuels that reduce the demand for fresh coal. Furthermore, their use helps minimise the amounts stored in dumps or settling ponds, reducing their unwanted environmental impacts.
    This webinar will examine the types of wastes, the amounts generated, and their utilisation for the main coal-producing countries.
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  • HELE technology: A key step towards near zero emissions Recorded: Nov 22 2017 46 mins
    Dr Andrew Minchener
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  • What does the Minamata convention mean for coal? Recorded: Oct 25 2017 28 mins
    Dr Lesley Sloss
    This timely webinar will review the implications of the Minamata Convention on Mercury on coal. COP1, the 1st Conference of the Parties, of the convention was held in Geneva at the end of September. Tune in to to get a full update on the final text of the Minamata Convention on Mercury and a discussion on the potential consequences for emerging economies who have a significant dependence on coal.

    UNEP (the United Nations Environment Programme) first raised the issue of mercury as the most important, unregulated, pollutant in the global environment in the mid 2000s and, in response, established the first INC (International Negotiating Committee) and the UNEP Partnership Areas in 2008. The IEA CCC has been lead of the Coal Partnership since its inception.

    Coordinating mercury reduction programmes throughout the world will include numerous social, economic and technological challenges and will be dependent on technology transfer as well as significant international funding. By the time COP1 of Minamata eventually closed, 83 countries had signed the Minamata convention and committed to developing national implementation plans. The next step will be the acceptance of those plans and, ultimately, the movement of these plans into action.
IEA Clean Coal Centre
IEA Clean Coal Centre

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  • Title: Legislation, standards and methods for mercury emission control
  • Live at: Jun 20 2012 11:00 am
  • Presented by: Dr Lesley Sloss
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