Intermediate Temperature Electrolysers

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingBook chapterResearchpeer-review

Abstract

The well-established electrolysers belong either to the low temperature class, working at temperatures up to ca. 100 °C (the alkaline electrolyser and the PEM electrolyser) or to the high temperature class, operating at temperatures of ca. 600 °C and above (the solid oxide electrolyser). Intermediate temperature refers to the wide temperature gap between these temperatures. In this chapter, some overarching reflections on the implications of operating electrolysers at intermediate temperatures are followed by three examples of such technologies. The examples chosen are an alkaline electrolyser working at 200–250 °C, a PEM electrolyser working at 120–130 °C and a system based on solid or molten phosphates aiming at CO2 reduction at 200–350 °C.
Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationElectrochemical Methods for Hydrogen Production
EditorsKeith Scott
PublisherRoyal Society of Chemistry
Publication date2020
Pages253-285
Chapter7
ISBN (Print)978-1-78801-378-9
ISBN (Electronic)978-1-83916-007-3
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2020
SeriesRsc Energy and Environment Series
ISSN2044-0782

Cite this

Jensen, J. O., Chatzichristodoulou, C., Christensen, E., Bjerrum, N. J., & Li, Q. (2020). Intermediate Temperature Electrolysers. In K. Scott (Ed.), Electrochemical Methods for Hydrogen Production (pp. 253-285). Royal Society of Chemistry. Rsc Energy and Environment Series https://doi.org/10.1039/9781788016049-00253
Jensen, Jens Oluf ; Chatzichristodoulou, Christodoulos ; Christensen, Erik ; Bjerrum, Niels J. ; Li, Qingfeng. / Intermediate Temperature Electrolysers. Electrochemical Methods for Hydrogen Production. editor / Keith Scott. Royal Society of Chemistry, 2020. pp. 253-285 (Rsc Energy and Environment Series).
@inbook{9e5d95e957d846c6ad8cd242f9598f5b,
title = "Intermediate Temperature Electrolysers",
abstract = "The well-established electrolysers belong either to the low temperature class, working at temperatures up to ca. 100 °C (the alkaline electrolyser and the PEM electrolyser) or to the high temperature class, operating at temperatures of ca. 600 °C and above (the solid oxide electrolyser). Intermediate temperature refers to the wide temperature gap between these temperatures. In this chapter, some overarching reflections on the implications of operating electrolysers at intermediate temperatures are followed by three examples of such technologies. The examples chosen are an alkaline electrolyser working at 200–250 °C, a PEM electrolyser working at 120–130 °C and a system based on solid or molten phosphates aiming at CO2 reduction at 200–350 °C.",
author = "Jensen, {Jens Oluf} and Christodoulos Chatzichristodoulou and Erik Christensen and Bjerrum, {Niels J.} and Qingfeng Li",
year = "2020",
doi = "10.1039/9781788016049-00253",
language = "English",
isbn = "978-1-78801-378-9",
series = "Rsc Energy and Environment Series",
pages = "253--285",
editor = "Keith Scott",
booktitle = "Electrochemical Methods for Hydrogen Production",
publisher = "Royal Society of Chemistry",
address = "United Kingdom",

}

Jensen, JO, Chatzichristodoulou, C, Christensen, E, Bjerrum, NJ & Li, Q 2020, Intermediate Temperature Electrolysers. in K Scott (ed.), Electrochemical Methods for Hydrogen Production. Royal Society of Chemistry, Rsc Energy and Environment Series, pp. 253-285. https://doi.org/10.1039/9781788016049-00253

Intermediate Temperature Electrolysers. / Jensen, Jens Oluf; Chatzichristodoulou, Christodoulos; Christensen, Erik; Bjerrum, Niels J.; Li, Qingfeng.

Electrochemical Methods for Hydrogen Production. ed. / Keith Scott. Royal Society of Chemistry, 2020. p. 253-285 (Rsc Energy and Environment Series).

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingBook chapterResearchpeer-review

TY - CHAP

T1 - Intermediate Temperature Electrolysers

AU - Jensen, Jens Oluf

AU - Chatzichristodoulou, Christodoulos

AU - Christensen, Erik

AU - Bjerrum, Niels J.

AU - Li, Qingfeng

PY - 2020

Y1 - 2020

N2 - The well-established electrolysers belong either to the low temperature class, working at temperatures up to ca. 100 °C (the alkaline electrolyser and the PEM electrolyser) or to the high temperature class, operating at temperatures of ca. 600 °C and above (the solid oxide electrolyser). Intermediate temperature refers to the wide temperature gap between these temperatures. In this chapter, some overarching reflections on the implications of operating electrolysers at intermediate temperatures are followed by three examples of such technologies. The examples chosen are an alkaline electrolyser working at 200–250 °C, a PEM electrolyser working at 120–130 °C and a system based on solid or molten phosphates aiming at CO2 reduction at 200–350 °C.

AB - The well-established electrolysers belong either to the low temperature class, working at temperatures up to ca. 100 °C (the alkaline electrolyser and the PEM electrolyser) or to the high temperature class, operating at temperatures of ca. 600 °C and above (the solid oxide electrolyser). Intermediate temperature refers to the wide temperature gap between these temperatures. In this chapter, some overarching reflections on the implications of operating electrolysers at intermediate temperatures are followed by three examples of such technologies. The examples chosen are an alkaline electrolyser working at 200–250 °C, a PEM electrolyser working at 120–130 °C and a system based on solid or molten phosphates aiming at CO2 reduction at 200–350 °C.

U2 - 10.1039/9781788016049-00253

DO - 10.1039/9781788016049-00253

M3 - Book chapter

SN - 978-1-78801-378-9

T3 - Rsc Energy and Environment Series

SP - 253

EP - 285

BT - Electrochemical Methods for Hydrogen Production

A2 - Scott, Keith

PB - Royal Society of Chemistry

ER -

Jensen JO, Chatzichristodoulou C, Christensen E, Bjerrum NJ, Li Q. Intermediate Temperature Electrolysers. In Scott K, editor, Electrochemical Methods for Hydrogen Production. Royal Society of Chemistry. 2020. p. 253-285. (Rsc Energy and Environment Series). https://doi.org/10.1039/9781788016049-00253