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2 CO[sub(2)] Reuse as Fuel

2 CO[sub(2)] Reuse as Fuel

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uction cost and

a affect process econo

omy (Andreew et al. 20110). On the positive



CO2 reuse as fueel presents an option to decelerate


thhe growth off fossil fuel consumptionn

by uttilization of the carbon fixed


as a fueel (followed by the contiinuous recyccling of CO2)

or wiith permanen

nt fixation of

o carbon wh

hile producinng products w

with longer half-life



as ch


d carbon (Z

Zevenhoven et al. 2006)). At presennt, CO2 reuse as fuel iis

possiible via ch

hemical, biiological (ffacilitated vvia photosyynthetic proocesses) and


ochemical processes,


a shown inn Figure 7.11 and discuussed in thee subsequennt





CO2 reforming

of methane/ dry



Enthalpy, ΔH =

Steam reforming

of methane


Enthalpy, ΔH =

+206.3 kJ/mol











l synnthetic


Partial oxidation

of methane


Enthalpy, ΔH =

-35.6 kJ/mol


ure 7.2 Diffeerent optionss for CO2 reu

use as fuels


1 Chemiccal Convers

rsion of CO

O2 to Fuel

The cheemical con

nversion of reactantss to prodducts is possible




modynamicaally favourab

ble reactionss. During suuch conversioon process, the reactantts

movee from a hig

gher to a low

wer energy state under suitable reaaction condittions (e.g., if



vation energ

gy is provid

ded), in othher words, from a lesss stable foorm towardds


mically moree stable form

m. The enerrgy state (chhemical stabbility) of a compound




meassured in term

ms of Gibbss free energy

y of formatiion (ΔG°). T

Table 7.1 shhows ΔG° of


somee common ch

hemical com

mpounds inclluding CO2. Thus, lowerr or more neegative Gibbbs

free energy valu

ue of compou

unds indicattes higher chhemical stabbility. The foormation of a

moree stable com

mpound (high

her negativee magnitudee of ΔG°) reesults in a nnet release of



gy (exotherm

mic reaction

n). Thus, com

mbustion off fossil fuels results in production




gy and CO2 as a very sttable end pro

oduct, whichh can be intterpreted froom Table 7.11.


C 2 is chemically more stable than hydrocarbonns, the reacttions for CO

O2 conversionn

requiire positive change in en

nthalpy (ΔH

H), i.e., substtantial inputt of energy ((endothermiic



reaction) where effective reaction conditions and often active catalysts are necessary for

chemical conversion of CO2 (Stangland et al. 2000; Song 2006). Therefore, if fossil

fuels such as coal have to be used for chemical synthesis of CO2 into fuels, the CO2

emissions of the entire process should be lower than the net CO2 consumption.

Alternatively, a carbon free source such as solar, wind, geothermal, or nuclear energy

has to be used (Omae 2006; Aresta et al. 2010).

Syn-gas by Tri-reforming. A novel process has been pioneered by Song (2006),

centred on the unique advantages of directly utilizing flue gas, rather than pre-separated

and purified CO2 from flue gases, for the production of hydrogen-rich syngas from

methane reforming of CO2 (also known as ‘dry reforming’). The overall process,

defined as ‘tri-reforming’, combines the processes of CH4/CO2 reforming, steam

reforming of CH4, and partial oxidation and complete oxidation of CH4. The reactions

involved are shown below, together with the corresponding enthalpies.

CH4 + CO2 ⇔ 2CO + 2H2

CH4 + H2O ⇔ CO + 3H2

CH4 + ½ O2 ⇔ CO + 2H2

ΔH298K = +247.3 kJ/mol

ΔH298K = +206.3 kJ/mol

ΔH298K = +35.6 kJ/mol




Synthesis gas (equimolar mixture of CO and H2) can be produced via Eq. 7.1. It was

found that the combination of CO2 and H2O can produce syngas with the desired H2/CO

ratios for methanol and dimethyl ether (DME) synthesis and higher-carbon Fischer–

Tropsch synthesis of fuels.

Synthetic Methanol and Dimethyl Ether (DME). Olah et al. (2011) have

advanced the process for synthetic methanol economy. Currently, methanol synthesis is

one of the most promising processes for the utilization of CO2 as synthetic fuels. The

heat of reaction of hydrogen with atmospheric CO2 under proper conditions can provide

economical solutions to methanol production and mitigate the substantial rise of CO2

concentration in the atmosphere (Omae 2006; Ma et al. 2009; Aresta et al. 2010).

Methanol can be produced from a mixture of CO/CO2/H2 via various reaction pathways

(Eqs. 7.4‒7.6). Similarly, DME can also be produced by direct catalytic hydrogenation

of CO2.

CO + 2H2 ⇔ CH3OH

CO2 + 3H2 ⇔ CH3OH + H2O

CO2 + H2 ⇔ CO + H2O

ΔH298K = -94.08 kJ/mol

ΔH298K = -52.81 kJ/mol

ΔH298K = +41.27 kJ/mol




However, the conversion of CO2 to methanol is limited by the thermodynamic

equilibrium constraints and catalyst deactivations. At relatively lower temperatures, the

higher conversion towards the right side of the reversible exothermic reactions (Eqs. 7.4



and 7.5) is possible, but this must be compensated by the use of a large amount of

catalyst (Rahimpour 2007). The common catalysts for CO2 hydrogenation contain Cu

and Zn as the principal ingredients along with different modifiers (Zr, Ga, Si, Al, B, Cr,

Ce, V, Ti, etc.) (Toyir et al. 2001; Ma et al. 2009). The crucial understanding of the

characteristics, and reaction mechanisms of CO2 hydrogenation catalysts are still

lacking. Therefore, CO2 hydrogenation catalysts are still marginally exploited in

industrial applications (Ma et al. 2009).

Table 7.1. Gibbs free energy of formation, ΔG° for CO2 and other chemicals

(Thambimuthu et al. 2002)

Compound – molecular formula (phase)

Hydrocarbon fuels – CxHy (l and g)

Acetylene – C2H2 (g)

Benzene – C6H6 (g)

Ethylene – C2H4 (g)

Propylene – C3H6 (g)

Methane – CH4 (g)

Carbon mono-oxide – CO (g)

Methanol – CH3OH (g)

Ethanol – C2H5OH (g)

Urea – NH2CONH2 (s)

Water – H2O (l)

Steam – H2O (g)

Acetic Acid – CH3COOH (l)

Carbon Dioxide – CO2 (g)

Dimethyl Carbonate – (CH3)2CO3 (s)

Silicon dioxide – SiO2 (s)

Magnesium Carbonate – MgCO3 (s)

Calcium Carbonate – CaCO3 (s)

ΔG°298 (at 298 K) (kJ/mole)

Higher positive value


















As CO2 and CH4 are naturally abundant and can also be economically

synthesized (biomethanation) or captured (CO2 from flue gases), their conversion to

higher value energy feedstock is of great interest (Toyir et al. 2001; Rahimpour 2007).

For example, sulphur free diesel from synthesis gas via Fischer-Tropsch synthesis (Eq.

7.7), and methanol (Eq. 7.8) are commercially important energy feedstock with many

other applications in synthesis of industrial chemicals (Herzog et al. 1997; Herzog and

Golomb 2004). The hydrogen extracted from synthesis gas has tremendous potential for

use in fuel cells, which has been widely regarded as a fuel-efficient means of powering

automobiles (Conte 2009; Cormos et al. 2010).

nCO + (2n + 1)H2 ⇔ CnH(2n + 2) + nH2O

CO + 2H2 ⇔ CH3OH



Photochemical Production of Synthetic Fuels. Inoue et al. (1979) invented the

photocatalytic reduction of CO2 in aqueous solutions to produce a mixture of



formaldehyde, formic acid, methanol and methane using various wide-band-gap

semiconductors. Afterwards, several researchers have worked on the photochemical

production of fuels by CO2 reduction using a variety of photocatalysts (Halmann 1993;

Hwang et al. 2005; Indrakanti et al. 2009; Olah et al. 2010). The characteristics of

potential photocatalysts are determined by the redox potentials of the rate-limiting steps

of water oxidation and CO2 reduction:

2H2O(l) → O2(g) + 4H+(aq) + 4e−

CO2(aq) + e− → CO2− (aq)

E0ox = −1.23 V

E0red = −1.65 V



The redox potential values (E0) represent a minimum threshold for the energy of photoexcited electrons to reduce CO2 and also the energy levels of the conduction and valence

bands of a photocatalyst.

7.2.2 Biological Conversion of CO2 to Fuel

Biological conversion of CO2 to fuel is possible via microalgae systems (Omae

2006; Aresta et al. 2010). Microalgae can be used to capture CO2 emitted from fossil

fuel based power plants, ethanol plants, concrete plants, and in fact almost any industry

with CO2 emissions. In comparison to plant species (e.g., oil crops), microalgae are of

particular interest because of their rapid growth rates similar to microorganisms (more

than 10 times that of the plants) and potential for significantly higher efficiency of

photosynthesis process with respect to land use or foot print (Herzog et al. 1997). In

general, these microscopic plants could be cultivated in large open ponds, purged with

flue gas or pure CO2 (captured from power plants) as small bubbles (Fig. 7.3). The algae

biomass generated is separated from the liquid phase using mechanical, chemical,

gravity and/or, combination processes, and the algal oil is extracted by disruption of

algae cells via chemical or physical methods. The oil extracted from algal biomass can

be processed using transesterification to produce biodiesel for energy and transportation

(Hickman et al. 2010). In addition, non-photosynthetic routes for biological fixation of

CO2 into valuable industrial products and fuels are seeing a transition from concept to

reality. Electrofuel processes are being developed for a range of microorganisms and

energy sources (e.g. hydrogen, formate, electricity) to produce a variety of target

molecules (e.g. alcohols, terpenes, alkenes), albeit the yields are low, but efforts are

underway to build-up on their optimization processes. In this particular field, these days

the focus is more on the biochemistry of hydrogenases and carbonic anhydrases, and the

state of genetic systems for current and prospective electrofuel-producing

microorganisms for enhanced yields which has been extensively reviewed by Hawkins

et al. (2013). In the last decade, there has been significant growth of algae harvest, as

well as total production volume of phycocolloids. It should be emphasized, however,

that the significant drawback in all of the technologies is the big share of cost for algae




vation. The economic feeasibility of seaweed bioomass as feeedstock for oobtaining low


valuee products (e. g. biomasss for energy) still seem

ms to be a fa

far-fetched dream




n advantagees as there are still queestions on iits stratus aas carbon neeutral. Som



wbacks incclude: seassonality/vuln

nerability to potentiial impactts (naturall/

anthrropogenic); over-exploittation (in meechanical harrvesting); m

mechanical im

mpacts on thhe


ystem; effeccts on marinee biodiversitty; and limiteed culture teechniques (e.g., Gelidium



Moreover, technologgies are also

o available for electriccity generatiion from coofiring

g, combined

d heat and po

ower (CHP),, pyrolysis, ggasification,, and anaeroobic digestionn

of allgal biomasss (Omae 200

06). In co-fi

firing and CH

HP, the heaat generated is used as a


me power sou

urce. On thee other hand

d, biofuels, e.g., biodiessel, ethanol, bio-butanoll,

gasoline, jet fuell, and biogass can be useed as an alteernative reneewable fuel source in thhe

internal combusttion (IC) eng

gine for heavvy machineryy or transporrtation.


ure 7.3 Algaee cultivationn for CO2 connversion to ffuels

Algae aree present in varying env

vironments thhroughout thhe planet andd are capablle

of producing more


biofuel per acre than


any terrrestrial plaant species. The presennt


dition of volaatile oil supp

plies, politiccal, and econnomic enviroonments havve influenced

the federal


goveernment and many state governmennts to allocatte subsidies for biofuelss,

whicch can signifficantly offseet their produuction and ccapital costs.. Moreover, utilization oof

CO2 for biofuelss production can further attract induustrial investm

ments to expploit benefitts

of caarbon credit, where appliicable.

On the other


side is the trend inn developinng photocataalytic reactorrs which cann


vert CO2 into

o novel orgaanic compou

unds. The phhotocatalyticc route for reducing






to hydrocarbon fuels and/or valuable chemicals by solar energy is attracting great

interest. However, this promising prospect was limited by the low quantum efficiency

and selectivity of photocatalytic materials, which has been now taken over by the

nanocatalysts to enhance the reaction rate. In the actual scenario, the overall conversion

of the CO2 into hydrocarbons is energy intensive as compared to the energy obtained

from the final product, the fuel. The length of the hydrocarbon chain that forms from this

reaction is determined by the type of catalyst used and the reactor process conditions.

The current technology can make methane using Eq. 7.11:

Solar Energy + x CO2 + (x+1) H2 O → CxH2x+2 + (1.5x + 0.5) O2


where x=1, with an efficiency of 10.2% with reference to the amount of incident solar

energy compared to the change in enthalpy of formation of the methane produced. The

reaction above is a multi-step process in which both the CO2 and H2O must be split into

their constituent atoms so as to re-form hydrocarbon products (Roy et al. 2010). One

current approach is to split these molecules using a Zn/ZnO electrode that uses solar

power to provide the driving force (Louitzenhiser et al. 2010).

However, the inputs (e.g., waste CO2, water and sunlight) to this reaction are

nearly costless to the power plant. The economic feasibility of this process will

ultimately depend on the cost of raw hydrocarbon resources balanced against the cost of

the capital equipment for the reverse combustion reaction and the potential savings from

reduced CO2 emissions. Likewise, for further development of solar fuels, it is necessary

to reduce the cost of the best performing routes, to determine in more detail the material

impacts of those routes and to ensure that carbon capture becomes a common practice

and hence a reality towards sustainability.

At present, biological conversion of CO2 to fuel is in its infancy, and most of the

processes are under laboratory or pilot scale investigation. This is mainly due to the

technical challenges such as: impurities in algal oil in comparison to oil obtained from

oil-crops; separation of algae biomass from water; CO2 mixing, variation in sun

intensity; requirements of additional nutrients; bioaccumulation of metals and toxic

compounds in algal biomass; and extraction of oil from algae cell. Therefore, further

research and development efforts are needed for algal-based CO2 utilization for fuels.


Carbon Reuse as Plastics

Using CO2 for the manufacturing of plastics has great potential to mitigate global

warming as plastics, in general, have very long shelf life (Omae 2006; Zevenhoven et al.

2006; Zhang et al. 2006). Some of the industrial applications already in use are

polycarbonate formation without the utilization of phosgene, an alternating epoxide-CO2



copolymerization, condensation with benzenedimethanol, and an alternating diynes-CO2


7.3.1 CO2 Reuse for Bisphenol-Based Engineering Polymers

In Japan, use of CO2 has already replaced the consumption of toxic substances

such as phosgene and methylene chloride long back by major chemical plants (Aresta et

al. 2010). For example, since 2002, Asahi Chemical Industry, Japan has reduced about

8,650 tons/year of CO2 for the production of around 50,000 tons/year of polycarbonates

as a novel environmentally benign process. The CO2 polymerization process mentioned

above consists of four steps:


pre-polymerization between diphenylcarbonate and bisphenol A to produce a

clear amorphous prepolymer;


crystallization of the molten prepolymer to a porous, white, opaque material

using acetone as solvent;


the crystallized prepolymer is heated upto 210–220 °C under a flow of heated

nitrogen, or under mild vacuum conditions (e.g., 67 Pa) to produce a solid

polymer; and


finally, the ‘‘self-mixing melt polymerization’’ process utilizes gravity instead of

a conventional twin-screw type reactor to polymerize 6,200 Da prepolymers to

11,700 Da polymers.

The utilization of CO2 for the production of engineering polymers

(polycarbonates) has many advantages: (1) the use of relatively toxic compounds,

phosgene and dichloromethane is replaced with raw materials such as CO2, ethylene

oxide and bisphenol A; (2) the products, polycarbonate and ethylene glycol, are of high

quality due to the absence of halide constituents; (3) high yield and high selectivity of

intermediate products, ethylene carbonate, dimethylcarbonate, methylphenylcarbonate,

and diphenylcarbonate. Moreover, the intermediates and two of the raw materials (i.e.,

methanol and phenol) are completely recycled; and (4) a substantial decrease in CO2

emission (Omae 2006). It was estimated that if this method of polycarbonate production

is applied worldwide, the global decrease in CO2 emission could exceed 450,000 tons

per year.

7.3.2 CO2 Reuse for Aliphatic and Other Polymers

In the past, many aliphatic polymers have been reported to be manufactured

using CO2 with oxetane, epoxides in the presence of organotin complexes or zinc-based

catalysts under mild polymerization conditions (Inoue et al. 1969; Baba et al. 1987). The

polymerization reactions were found to be highly susceptible to the catalyst types in

terms of % polymerization and molecular weight. For example, for three different

catalysts, namely, organotin-phosphine complex (Bu2SnI2-PBu3), organotin (Bu2SnI2),



and Bu3SnI-hexamethylenephosphoric triamide (HMPA), the yields were 89, 98, and

100%, respectively (Eq. 7.12) with varying molecular weights.


+ CO2





Yield (%)









Mol. Wt.





Yield = 100%

Mol. Wt. = 102

Furthermore, Inoue et al. (1969) reported use of Zn catalyst for alternative

copolymerization of CO2 with epoxide under mild conditions (Eq. 7.13). However, the

preferred catalysts systems are the reaction mixtures of diethylzinc with an equimolar

amount of a compound, such as water (which has two active hydrogens), a primary

example of the preferred catalyst system, which forms many kinds of oligomers. These

oligomers are alternating copolymers with a resorcinol group at the terminal position.

The mechanism of this alternating copolymerization is suggested as follows: the zinc

alkoxide produced by the reaction between dialkyl zinc and diol, nucleophilically attacks

CO2 to give a zinc carbonate; and subsequently, zinc carbonate reacts with epoxide to

reproduce zinc alkoxide. Thus, the repetitive nature of these two reactions results into

the alternating copolymerization products. Many active zinc catalysts such as zinc

phenoxides, bulky fluorophenoxides, zinc diimines, and zinc bis-Schiff bases have been

studied recently. The production of a copolymer with narrow molecular weight

distribution (Mw/Mn = 1.07–1.17) and high molecular weight (Mw = about 420,000) at

a high turn-over-number (1441 g/g cat) were reported (Inoue et al., 1969). These

alternating copolymers have been found to be biodegradable with high oxygen

permeability. Therefore, research is also underway to explore the potential of these

polymers for application in sustained-release drug delivery systems.



+ CO2


30‒50 atm, RT





CO2 has also been polymerized with several others compounds such as,

ethyleneimine (aziridine), epithioxide (three-membered ring thioether), a vinyl ether,

benzenedimethanol, and an aromatic diamine (Lu et al. 2004). Moreover,

polycondensation of CO2 with diamines results in a high yield of polyureas, which have



application in widely used elastomers such as spandex (Muradov and Veziroglu 2008).

Other polymer-mediated fixation of CO2 includes transformation of oxirane groups of

methacrylate derivatives into corresponding cyclic carbonate groups quantitatively using

a lithium salt as a catalyst.

7.3.3 Role of Catalysts in Reuse of CO2

There are numerous efficient industrial catalysts for CO2 utilization reactions,

consisting of both transition metal compounds and main-group metal compounds

(Paddock et al. 2004). Catalysts for manufacturing formic acid, formic acid methyl ester

and formamide include transition metal-based, namely, ruthenium phosphine complexes,

heteropolytungstate, and heteropolymolybdate (Aouissi et al. 2010). In contrast, the

catalysts of main-group metal compounds are used for the synthesis of dimethyl

carbonate, ethyl carbamate, diphenyl carbonate, and the alternating copolymerization of

CO2 and epoxide (Darensbourg and Holtcamp 1996; Bai et al. 2009). Some newer

economical catalysts such as AlCl3 have also been reported for the carbonylation of

aromatic compounds under mild conditions (Muradov and Veziroglu 2008).

Nevertheless, research in catalyst systems are expected to produce better catalysts

because, though thermodynamically stable, CO2 is able to react with various kinds of

metal compounds.

Zn-Y based catalyst systems (e.g., Y(CF3CO2)3, Zn(Et)2 and m-hydroxybenzoic

acid) were used by Hsu and Tan (2002) for an alternating poly-propylene carbonate with

a 100% carbonate content. The poly-propylene carbonate was effectively generated from

the copolymerization of CO2 and propylene oxide in 1,3-dioxolane. The yield and

molecular weight of the resultant poly-propylene carbonate were higher than that

reported in the literature under milder temperature (60 °C), and pressure (≈27 atm). Sun

and Zhai (2007) have used a catalyst system consisting of n-Bu4NBr, α2-(nBu4N)9P2W17O61(Co2+· Br) and polyethylene glycol (Mol. Wt. 400) for the coupling

reaction between CO2 and propylene oxide. The authors reported that the yield and

selectivity were 98% and 100%, respectively at 120 °C for 1 h; however, the catalytic

activity slowly diminished with recycling.

Furthermore, high turn-over-numbers are also expected in the supercritical CO2

solvent with many kinds of inducer compounds. One of the novel methods would be the

use of ionic liquids to immobilize or slow down the molecules of CO2, during the

fixation and transformation process (Zevenhoven et al. 2006). Ionic liquids are a novel

concept of reaction media composed entirely of ions. Table 7.2 presents typical

cation/anion combinations comprising the main types of ionic liquids (Zhang et al.

2006). Several authors have investigated the use of ionic liquids for CO2 fixation and

transformation (Tominaga et al. 2010; Zhang et al. 2006; Palgunadi et al. 2004). The

ionic liquids in combination with -NH2 groups have shown an absorption capacity of



CO2 as high as 7‒8 wt% under ambient conditions. Ionic liquids have also resulted in

high activity, high yield for the reactions of CO2 and epoxides, propargyl alcohols and

amines (Zhang et al. 2006).


CO2 Reuse towards Low Carbon Economy

“Low carbon economy” refers to minimization of fossil-based energy uses,

implementation of renewable/non-fossil energy sources, and adoption of energy policies

to curtail/reduce greenhouse gas (GHG) emission. Nowadays, the modernization and

economic potential of countries are measured by the effectiveness of the policies

adopted to protect and restore the environment with emphasis on subduing GHG

emissions (Nader 2009). Thus, the current international community is pragmatically

moving toward the low carbon economy concept. Meanwhile, low carbon economy

requires integration of novel technologies into existing domestic and industrial

infrastructure. Therefore, this approach is demanding in terms of infrastructure

developments and energy policies amendments. Low carbon economy also encircles

non-fossil based fuels such as biofuels for fixation and storage of CO2. In order to make

the low carbon economy approach feasible, the global regime needs to price the use of

carbon. Many G-20 as well as emerging nations have started already taking initiatives to

emerge as low carbon economies. Economies such as, European Union, Australia,

Japan, UAE, and others are gradually implementing renewable energy and sustainability

technologies in order to generate the skilled man-power, institutions and intellectual

capital necessary for a low carbon future (Ockwell et al. 2008). For example, Masdar

City, UAE could be a good example of a carbon neutral, zero waste urban development,

despite having abundant and cheaper fossil fuel (Nader 2009). The Masdar City supports

a world-scale carbon capture and storage (CCS) project, which could be a technoeconomic feasibility model for the rest. The city uses scaled-up applications of existing

renewable technologies, integrating them into effective systems and encouraging


7.4.1 Decarbonization Options of Fossil Fuels

There are several conventional fossil decarbonization options, such as, postcombustion, precombustion and oxyfuel combustion, which are instrumental in low

carbon economy approach (Richels et al. 2008; Peace and Juliani 2009). Currently, postcombustion decarbonization process is widely used option due to research advancements

and higher compatibility to existing infrastructure. Fig. 7.4 shows the general scheme of

CO2 mitigation for low carbon approach. All of these technologies involve carbon

capture and storage (CCS), which is an energy intensive process involving several costly

steps: CO2 separation, pressurization, liquefaction/solidification, and transportation to

the final disposal site (injection of liquid CO2 into geologic formations/exhausted




oleum reserv

ves, or in aqu

uifers), or as industrial feedstock foor synthesis of chemicalls

or hy

ydrocarbon fuels


(Omaee 2006). Tech

hnological ooptions for C

CO2 capture from diluted

streaams consistss of chemiccal solventss (e.g., aminnes, potassiium carbonate, aqueouus


monia); physical solvents (e.g., glyccol, methanool, ionic liquuids); chem

mical sorbentts

(e.g.,, amine-mod

dified sorbents, metalorrganic frameeworks); meembranes (e.g., polymerr,


mic); enzym

matic processses; novel methods


(e.g., CO2 hydraates) (Arestaa et al. 2010)).

Thesse technologiies are discu

ussed in detaail in other chhapters of thhis book.

Tablle 7.2. Catio

on/anion com

mpounds com

mprising the main types of ionic liquuids (adapted


m Zhang et all. 2006)












I−, Brr−, Cl−

BF4−, PF6−

ZnCl3−, CuuCl2−, SnCl3−









R1 R





Al2Cl7−, Al3Cl10−









ure 7.4. Enerrgy productio

on intended for low carbbon economyy

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