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Carbon Capture from Flue Gas Based on the Combination of Non-Contact Hydrophobic Porous Ceramic Membrane and Bubbling Absorption

Yongde Luo, Jiang Jin*, Hua Zhang*

College of Materials Science and Engineering, Nanjing Tech University, Nanjing, 211816, China

* Corresponding Authors: Jiang Jin. Email: email; Hua Zhang. Email: email

(This article belongs to the Special Issue: Porous Materials for Sustainable Development)

Journal of Renewable Materials 2023, 11(7), 3143-3153. https://doi.org/10.32604/jrm.2023.027396

Abstract

A hybrid system combined with a non-contact membrane and bubbling absorption is proposed to capture CO2 from flue gas. The non-contact way of membrane and liquid absorbent effectively avoids the reduction of gas diffusion flux through the membrane. High-porosity ceramic membranes in hybrid systems are used for gas-solid separation in fuel gas treatment. Due to the high content of H2O and cement dust in the flue gas of the cement plant, the membrane is hydrophobically modified by polytetrafluoroethylene (PTFE) to improve its anti-water, anti-fouling, and self-cleaning performances. The results show that the diffusion flux of CO2 through the membrane is still higher than 7.0 × 10−3 mol/m2 s (20% CO2 concentration) even under the influence of water and cement dust. In addition, slaked lime selected as the absorbent is cheap and the product after bubbling absorption is nano-scale light calcium carbonate. To sum up, the hybrid system combining non-contact membrane and bubbling absorption is expected to be used to capture carbon dioxide from the flue gas of the cement plant.

Keywords


1  Introduction

The global climate has rapidly deteriorated in recent years due to the greenhouse effect, mostly caused by excessive carbon dioxide emissions. It is vitally necessary to reduce carbon emissions since the average amount of CO2 in the atmosphere is rising at an alarming pace of 3 ppm per year, already reaching 418 ppm by July 2022 [1]. In order to reduce CO2 emissions, efficient and economic separation and recovery of CO2 from the flue gas after combustion has become one of the main contents of sustainable development in the future. Research on the combustion process stage is currently devoted to chemical cycle combustion (CLC) [2]. Considering that some industrial environments cannot promote the carbon capture process from the combustion process stage, recent carbon reduction research focuses on the development of post-combustion carbon capture technology [3]. The applicability of the technology and the feasibility of installation make it more promising for industrial applications in the flue gas treatment process [4]. However, due to the high content of carbon dioxide (20%~30%), cement dust, and water in the cement plant’s flue gas, the development of post-combustion carbon capture technology is limited [5]. Considering the economics of CO2 capture projects in the cement industry, we should consider the complexity of the carbon capture process, the absorbent cost, and the products’ economic benefits [6].

In post-combustion carbon capture technology, membrane technology has shown the advantages of low energy consumption, simple equipment, etc. At present, there are extensive studies on gas-liquid contact membrane systems, and the characteristics of this system refer to direct contact between adsorbent and membrane material [7,8]. A gas-liquid contact membrane system is a hybrid system that combines membrane and absorbent absorption [9]. The absorbent carries out the selective absorption of CO2 from the flue gas in this system [3]. Compared to conventional absorption devices, the hybrid system has the features of operational flexibility, easy scale-up, and modularity. It was considered a promising alternative to conventional technologies for CO2 removal [10,11]. In hybrid systems, demands are placed on the performances of membrane materials, such as low diffusion resistance and good thermal and chemical stability, especially in industrial environments. For example, cement plants and membrane materials’ thermal stability need special attention. Porous ceramic membranes have the potential to be used for capturing CO2 in high-temperature flue gases due to their high mechanical strength, thermal stability, and chemical stability [1214].

To avoid introducing additional mass transfer resistance, the membrane used in gas-liquid contact membrane systems should provide an effective barrier between the flue gas and the absorbent [15]. Therefore, the surface of the ceramic membrane in this system usually needs to be hydrophobically modified [1618]. The surface contact angle between the liquid and the solid decreases as the temperature increases. Even if a hydrophobic modifier modifies the membrane, the surface of the gas-liquid contact membrane is easily wetted at high temperatures. The wetting of membranes has been limiting the further development of gas-liquid contact membrane systems [1922]. A hybrid system with a combination of non-contact membranes and bubbling absorption is proposed to address the problem of contact membranes. On the one hand, the non-contact approach between the membrane and the liquid absorbent expands the selection of the membrane. On the other hand, the non-contact approach effectively avoids the decrease of gas diffusion flux through the membrane due to the wetting of the membrane by the liquid absorbent.

In addition, gas-liquid systems require attention to the choice of absorbent. At present, amine solvents are the most studied CO2 absorbents [2327]. Although the carbon capture rate of amine solvents is high, the amine desorption process has the problems of high cost, high energy consumption, and low economic efficiency [28,29]. This greatly limits the development of gas-liquid contact membrane systems [30,31]. In order to minimize the cost of the carbon capture process, Ca(OH)2 solution (slaked lime) was chosen as the absorbent for this work. Furthermore, appropriate absorption methods are also important for the entire carbon capture process. Compared to CO2 absorption methods such as spray absorption and reflux tower absorption, the bubbling absorption method has the advantages of small unit size and high operational flexibility. The carbon dioxide reacts with absorbent in a bubbling carbonization unit.

The membrane material in this work is high porosity ceramic membrane, which is hydrophobically modified with PTFE. The diffusion flux of CO2 through the membrane, anti-water, anti-fouling and self-cleaning performances are discussed in detail. Furthermore, several bubbling absorption methods are compared, and the products are characterized to assess the feasibility and suitability of the hybrid system proposed in this paper.

2  Experimental

2.1 Fabrication and Characterization of Hydrophobic High Porosity Ceramic Membranes

The fabrication procedure of high porosity ceramic membranes (HPCM) was described in previous works [32]. Alumina fiber, pore-making agent, glass powder, deionized water, and carboxymethyl cellulose was mixed thoroughly and pressed into the cylindrical body (ϕ 32 mm × 3 mm). The green body was sintered at 1300°C for 1 h.

Polytetrafluoroethylene dispersion (PTFE, 60 wt.%) was used for the surface modification of HPCM. The HPCM were soaked in PTFE dispersion (5, 10, 20, 30, 40 wt.%) for 30 min, dried at 70°C for 1 h and cured at 260°C for 2 h. The samples were labeled as 5-PTFE-HPCM, 10-PTFE-HPCM, 15-PTFE-HPCM, 20-PTFE-HPCM, 30-PTFE-HPCM, and 40-PTFE-HPCM.

The microstructure and morphology of high porosity ceramic membrane (HPCM) and hydrophobic modified high porosity ceramic membrane (PTFE-HPCM) were characterized by scanning electron microscopy (SEM, JSM-6510, JEOL, Ltd., Tokyo, Japan). The distribution of elements on the surface of the ceramic membrane was analyzed using an energy dispersive spectrum (EDS). (JEOL Ltd., Tokyo, Japan) The hydrophobicity of PTFE-modified samples was characterized based on the water contact angle (CA), which was measured using the contact angle system DSA 100 (KRÜSS GmbH, Hamburg, Germany). The thermal stability of the hydrophobic layer was characterized by a thermogravimetric analyzer (TG, NETZSCH-STA-449-F5, Germany).

2.2 Determination of CO2 Diffusion Flux through the Ceramic Membrane

The schematic diagram for detecting the diffusion flux of carbon dioxide through the ceramic membrane is shown in Fig. 1. A mass flow controller controls the CO2 concentration on both sides of the membrane. The diffusion flux of CO2 through the membrane is calculated as follows (1):

images

Figure 1: Schematic diagram of experimental device and diffusion principle

JCO2=ρ×VM×S×t (1)

where ρ is the gaseous CO2 density under standard conditions (g/L), V is the volume of CO2 (L), M stands for molar mass of CO2 (g/mol), S is the effective area of the ceramic membrane (m2) and t is the effective diffusion time (s).

The structural parameters of the two ceramic membranes used in the experiment are shown in Table 1. The diffusion fluxes of carbon dioxide through the two membranes were measured separately.

images

In order to discuss the effect of water on the diffusion flux of carbon dioxide through the membrane, a combination of a heating device and a steam generator was used to control the content of H2O in the inlet gas during the experiment.

The self-cleaning performance of the ceramic membrane was studied by simulation experiment. The details of the simulation experiment are as follows: The surface of ceramic membrane was coated with cement dust and then cleaned with H2O, and the procedure was repeated several times to simulate working conditions. During the experiment, the diffusion flux of carbon dioxide through the membrane was detected to evaluate the change of self-cleaning performance of ceramic membrane.

2.3 Bubbling Absorption Experimental

Carbon dioxide passes through the ceramic membrane and is pumped into the unit of bubbling absorption. After the bubbling absorption unit has purified the gas mixture to remove CO2, the remainder is vented back to position B in Fig. 1 to maintain an isobaric environment on both sides of the ceramic membrane. Isobaric conditions prevent large amounts of cement dust and other contaminants from entering the pores of the ceramic membrane under pressure. This avoids the reduction of the diffusion flux of carbon dioxide through the porous ceramic membrane. And the service life of the ceramic membrane is greatly extended.

In order to find a better bubbling absorption method, three different bubbling absorption methods were compared. The experiment was carried out at room temperature with clarified lime water as the absorbent, a bubbling rate of 20 L/min and a CO2 concentration of 20%. The bubbling absorption methods are described as follows and the details are shown in Fig. 2. Method A (straight-through): Mixed gas (20%CO2, 80%N2) directly enters the absorbent through the pipeline; Method B (mechanical pump agitation): The gas mixture and the absorbent are fed together into the mixing tank, where the contact area between the gas mixture and the absorbent is greatly increased by the stirring action of the mechanical pump; Method C (ceramic single-tube aeration): The mixed gas enters the carbonization tank in the form of small bubbles after passing through the membrane hole of the porous ceramic single tube.

images

Figure 2: Diagram of the three different types of bubbling absorption

3  Results and Discussion

3.1 Effect of Hydrophobic Modification on the Performance of HPCM

As shown in Fig. 3a, the diffusion flux of CO2 through the HPCM is significantly higher than the diffusion flux of CO2 through the LPCM. Therefore, subsequent experiments are mainly carried out on HPCM.

images

Figure 3: Effect of (a) porosity and (b) modifier concentration on the diffusion flux of CO2 through membrane, (c) surface contact angle of membrane

Fig. 3b shows that the diffusion flux of CO2 through membrane decreases with the increase of hydrophobic modifier concentration. The modifier of less than 10% has little effect on the diffusion flux of CO2 through the ceramic membrane. When the modifier concentration exceeds 10%, the diffusion flux starts to drop steeply. Obviously, the addition of modifier will introduce additional diffusion resistance to the membrane. When the modifier concentration is too high, excess modifier accumulates in the membrane’s pores, introducing additional mass transfer resistance. According to the data in Fig. 3b, less than 10% modifier is suitable for hydrophobic modification of HPCM. As shown in Fig. 3c, the ceramic membrane obtained good hydrophobicity after hydrophobic modification. The surface contact angle of 10-PTFE-HPCM is as high as 135°. It can be seen from Fig. 3b that the CO2 concentration also significantly affects the diffusion flux of CO2 through the membrane. Considering that the CO2 concentration in the cement plant flue gas is about 20%~30%, the CO2 concentration of subsequent experiments is controlled at 20%.

The microstructure and morphology of HPCM and 10-PTFE-HPCM were observed by scanning electron microscopy as shown in Figs. 4a, 4b. The surface of the ceramic fiber in HPCM is smooth, while the surface of the ceramic fiber in HPCM appears to have a lot of granular attachments. As shown in Figs. 4b, 4c, SEM images and EDS elemental mapping of fluorine show that the attachment is PTFE. In addition, Figs. 4a, 4b, 4d and 4e show that the pores begin to be blocked with the modifier as the modifier concentration increases.

images

Figure 4: SEM images of (a) HPCM, (b) 10-PTFE-HPCM, (c) EDS mapping of F element for 10-PTFE-HPCM, (d) 20-PTFE-HPCM, (e) 30-PTFE-HPCM

3.2 Effect of H2O in Flue Gas on CO2 Gas Diffusion Flux

Fig. 5a shows the effect of H2O in the flue gas on the diffusion flux of CO2 through the ceramic membrane. When the experimental temperature (150°C) is reached, H2O is introduced into the gas mixture and the diffusive flux of CO2 through the membrane is examined. Fig. 5a shows that the diffusive flux of CO2 through the membrane decreases significantly when H2O is introduced into the gas mixture. It has been analyzed that the diffusion process is introduced with additional mass transfer resistance due to the membrane being easily wetted. The diffusion flux of carbon dioxide through the 5-PTFE-HPCM first decreases and then stabilizes. This may be due to the poor hydrophobicity of the surface, which leads to partial wetting of the membrane and additional mass transfer resistance. However, the diffusion flux of carbon dioxide through 10-PTFE-HPCM remained constant and stabilized at 9.7 × 10−3 mol/m2. Therefore, the subsequent experiments were mainly carried out on 10-PTFE-HPCM.

images

Figure 5: (a) Effect of H2O in flue gas on CO2 gas diffusion fluxes of HPCM and 10-PTFE-HPCM, (b) thermogravimetric curve of 10-PTFE-HPCM

Fig. 5b shows the thermogravimetric curves of 10-PTFE-HPCM from room temperature to 800°C. The quality of the sample is basically stable before 400°C. In the process of industrial application, the flue gas temperature generally does not exceed 250°C. Therefore, PTFE-HPCM can be used in high-temperature environments under industrial conditions.

3.3 Anti-Fouling and Self-Cleaning Performances of Ceramic Membranes

As shown in Fig. 6, the simulation experiment of membrane self-cleaning performance illustrates ceramic membranes’ anti-water and anti-fouling performances. The surface of both HPCM and 10-PTFE-HPCM was covered with cement dust. After spraying a drop of water on the HPCM, the surface of the HPCM is wetted. Cement dust and water attach to the surface of the ceramic membrane together, forming a layer of dirt. However, the complete liquid droplet formed on the membrane surface when above operation was repeated for 10-PTFE-HPCM. As the water drops roll, the cement dust is carried away by the water droplet and the surface of the ceramic membrane is cleaned. Therefore, hydrophobic modification can significantly improve ceramic membranes’ anti-water and anti-fouling performances.

images

Figure 6: The pictures of the self-cleaning performance simulation experiment on HPCM and 10-PTFE-HPCM

Fig. 7a shows the effect of cement dust covering and water cleaning on the diffusion flux of CO2 through membrane. After the ceramic membrane is covered with cement dust several times, the diffusion flux of CO2 through the membrane starts to decrease slightly. The diffusion flux of CO2 through the HPCM decreases rapidly when the cleaning by water starts. However, the diffusion flux of CO2 through the 10-PTFE-HPCM under same conditions remained essentially stable at 7.07 × 10−3 mol/m2s. These results indicate that the modified ceramic membrane has superior self-cleaning performances.

images

Figure 7: The anti-water, anti-fouling, and self-cleaning performances of ceramic membranes

As shown in Fig. 7b, after contamination of the unmodified ceramic membrane, the recovery effect of the diffusion flux of CO2 through ceramic membrane was still poor even after the ceramic membrane was rinsed and dried in time. However, when the modified ceramic membrane was rinsed and dried in time, the diffusion flux of CO2 through the modified ceramic membrane recovered remarkably. It is further shown that the performance of anti-water, anti-fouling, and self-cleaning of hydrophobic modified ceramic membranes is significantly improved. The PTFE-HPCM has the characteristics of strong applicability and wide application range, which is expected to be used in carbon capture membrane technology.

3.4 Comparative Analysis of Different Bubbling Carbonization Absorption Modes

Table 2 shows the production formation rates of the product (CaCO3) for the different bubbling absorption methods. The fastest production formation rate of the product was achieved by method B. This is due to the large gas-liquid contact area and reaction time in the absorption process. The stirring effect of the mechanical pump also reduces the product agglomeration. Therefore, the mechanical pump stirring method is more suitable for the absorption of carbon dioxide in gas mixtures.

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In addition, the effect of cement dust on the purity of the absorption product can be ignored during the bubbling absorption stage, because the gas mixture first passes through the ceramic membrane and the cement dust has been removed.

3.5 Characterization of Absorption Products

After extraction and drying, the product is calcium carbonate with high whiteness as shown in Figs. 8a, 8b. The XRD pattern of the product (CaCO3) of method B is shown in Fig. 8a. It matches well with calcite (PDF 85-1108). The SEM image of the absorption sample is shown in Fig. 8c. Most of the crystals are cubes with particle sizes ranging from 50 to 200 nm. These results indicate that the product obtained by method B is qualified for nano-scale light calcium carbonate.

images

Figure 8: (a) XRD, (b) Physical and (c) SEM images of products

4  Conclusions

In this study, CO2 first passes through PTFE-HPCM and then is sent to the bubble absorption unit to complete purification and absorption. The suitability and feasibility of the proposed hybrid system (non-contact PTFE-HPCM combined with bubbling absorption) for carbon capture in the flue gas were analyzed and evaluated. The conclusions are summarized as follows:

1. PTFE-modified HPCM has good anti-water and anti-fouling performances. The concentration of 10 wt.% modifier has a low effect on the diffusion flux of CO2 through the membrane, and the membrane (10-PTFE HPCM) with this modified concentration has good hydrophobicity. Even under contaminated conditions, the diffusion flux of CO2 through the membrane can be maintained at around 7.0 × 10−3 mol/m2s.

2. The 10-PTFE-HPCM has good self-cleaning performances, with a stable diffusion flux of CO2 through the membrane of 7.0 × 10−3 mol/m2s~7.34 × 10−3 mol/m2s within 5 h.

3. The mechanical pump stirring method among the different bubbling absorption methods had a high product formation rate (5.41 g/min) with a product of 50~200 nm nano-scale light calcium carbonate. The whole CO2 capture and absorption process is environmentally friendly and has low energy consumption.

In conclusion, a hybrid system combining non-contact membrane and bubbling absorption developed in this work is feasible for CO2 capture in flue gas, especially for CO2 capture in cement plant flue gas, and is considered as a potentially effective carbon capture technology.

Funding Statement: The authors received no specific funding for this study.

Conflicts of Interest: The authors declare that they have no conflicts of interest to report regarding the present study.

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Cite This Article

APA Style
Luo, Y., Jin, J., Zhang, H. (2023). Carbon capture from flue gas based on the combination of non-contact hydrophobic porous ceramic membrane and bubbling absorption. Journal of Renewable Materials, 11(7), 3143-3153. https://doi.org/10.32604/jrm.2023.027396
Vancouver Style
Luo Y, Jin J, Zhang H. Carbon capture from flue gas based on the combination of non-contact hydrophobic porous ceramic membrane and bubbling absorption. J Renew Mater. 2023;11(7):3143-3153 https://doi.org/10.32604/jrm.2023.027396
IEEE Style
Y. Luo, J. Jin, and H. Zhang "Carbon Capture from Flue Gas Based on the Combination of Non-Contact Hydrophobic Porous Ceramic Membrane and Bubbling Absorption," J. Renew. Mater., vol. 11, no. 7, pp. 3143-3153. 2023. https://doi.org/10.32604/jrm.2023.027396


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