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Industrial decarbonization via hydrogen: A critical and systematic review of developments, socio-technical systems and policy options

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Industrial decarbonization via hydrogen : A critical and systematic review of developments, socio-technical systems and policy options. / Griffiths, Steve; Sovacool, Benjamin K.; Kim, Jinsoo; Bazilian, Morgan; Uratani, Joao M.

I: Energy Research and Social Science, Bind 80, 102208, 10.2021.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskrift/Konferencebidrag i tidsskrift /Bidrag til avisReviewForskningpeer review

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Griffiths, Steve ; Sovacool, Benjamin K. ; Kim, Jinsoo ; Bazilian, Morgan ; Uratani, Joao M. / Industrial decarbonization via hydrogen : A critical and systematic review of developments, socio-technical systems and policy options. I: Energy Research and Social Science. 2021 ; Bind 80.

Bibtex

@article{a0793820c31047508ee6138e11a277fe,
title = "Industrial decarbonization via hydrogen: A critical and systematic review of developments, socio-technical systems and policy options",
abstract = "Industrial decarbonization is a daunting challenge given the relative lack of low-carbon options available for “hard to decarbonize” industries such as iron and steel, cement, and chemicals. Hydrogen, however, offers one potential solution to this dilemma given that is an abundant and energy dense fuel capable of not just meeting industrial energy requirements, but also providing long-duration energy storage. Despite the abundance and potential of hydrogen, isolating it and utilizing it for industrial decarbonization remains logistically challenging and is, in many cases, expensive. Industrial utilization of hydrogen is currently dominated by oil refining and chemical production with nearly all of the hydrogen used in these applications coming from fossil fuels. The generation of low-carbon or zero-carbon hydrogen for industrial applications requires new modes of hydrogen production that either intrinsically produce no carbon emissions or are combined with carbon capture technologies. This review takes a sociotechnical perspective to examine the full range of industries and industrial processes for which hydrogen can support decarbonization and the technical, economic, social and political factors that will impact hydrogen adoption.",
keywords = "Anthropogenic emissions, Climate change, Climate mitigation, Hydrogen, Industrial decarbonization",
author = "Steve Griffiths and Sovacool, {Benjamin K.} and Jinsoo Kim and Morgan Bazilian and Uratani, {Joao M.}",
note = "Publisher Copyright: {\textcopyright} 2021 Elsevier Ltd",
year = "2021",
month = oct,
doi = "10.1016/j.erss.2021.102208",
language = "English",
volume = "80",
journal = "Energy Research & Social Science",
issn = "2214-6296",
publisher = "Elsevier",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Industrial decarbonization via hydrogen

T2 - A critical and systematic review of developments, socio-technical systems and policy options

AU - Griffiths, Steve

AU - Sovacool, Benjamin K.

AU - Kim, Jinsoo

AU - Bazilian, Morgan

AU - Uratani, Joao M.

N1 - Publisher Copyright: © 2021 Elsevier Ltd

PY - 2021/10

Y1 - 2021/10

N2 - Industrial decarbonization is a daunting challenge given the relative lack of low-carbon options available for “hard to decarbonize” industries such as iron and steel, cement, and chemicals. Hydrogen, however, offers one potential solution to this dilemma given that is an abundant and energy dense fuel capable of not just meeting industrial energy requirements, but also providing long-duration energy storage. Despite the abundance and potential of hydrogen, isolating it and utilizing it for industrial decarbonization remains logistically challenging and is, in many cases, expensive. Industrial utilization of hydrogen is currently dominated by oil refining and chemical production with nearly all of the hydrogen used in these applications coming from fossil fuels. The generation of low-carbon or zero-carbon hydrogen for industrial applications requires new modes of hydrogen production that either intrinsically produce no carbon emissions or are combined with carbon capture technologies. This review takes a sociotechnical perspective to examine the full range of industries and industrial processes for which hydrogen can support decarbonization and the technical, economic, social and political factors that will impact hydrogen adoption.

AB - Industrial decarbonization is a daunting challenge given the relative lack of low-carbon options available for “hard to decarbonize” industries such as iron and steel, cement, and chemicals. Hydrogen, however, offers one potential solution to this dilemma given that is an abundant and energy dense fuel capable of not just meeting industrial energy requirements, but also providing long-duration energy storage. Despite the abundance and potential of hydrogen, isolating it and utilizing it for industrial decarbonization remains logistically challenging and is, in many cases, expensive. Industrial utilization of hydrogen is currently dominated by oil refining and chemical production with nearly all of the hydrogen used in these applications coming from fossil fuels. The generation of low-carbon or zero-carbon hydrogen for industrial applications requires new modes of hydrogen production that either intrinsically produce no carbon emissions or are combined with carbon capture technologies. This review takes a sociotechnical perspective to examine the full range of industries and industrial processes for which hydrogen can support decarbonization and the technical, economic, social and political factors that will impact hydrogen adoption.

KW - Anthropogenic emissions

KW - Climate change

KW - Climate mitigation

KW - Hydrogen

KW - Industrial decarbonization

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=85111729626&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.1016/j.erss.2021.102208

DO - 10.1016/j.erss.2021.102208

M3 - Review

AN - SCOPUS:85111729626

VL - 80

JO - Energy Research & Social Science

JF - Energy Research & Social Science

SN - 2214-6296

M1 - 102208

ER -