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綠色能源科技

綠色能源科技

Green Energy Technology

綠色能源科技(一) (Green Energy Technology part I) 

103.8.08 (五) 9:00 am〜12:00pm

時間

主題

負責講者

講義下載

9:00〜9:40

淨煤

Clean Coal Technology

陳冠邦 博士

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9:40〜10:20

CCS

Carbon Capture and Storage

李約亨 博士

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10:20〜10:40 休息

10:40〜11:20

建築節能

Energy Saving in Building

李訓谷 博士

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11:20〜12:00

Energy and Urban Ecosystem

Dr. Rodney,Matsuoka

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綠色能源科技(二) (Green Energy Technology part II)

103.8.11 (一) 9:00 am〜12:00pm

時間

主題

負責講者

講義下載

9:00〜9:40

風力

Wind Energy

宣崇堯 博士

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9:40〜10:20

太陽能

Solar Energy

涂謙誠 博士

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10:20〜10:40 休息

10:40〜11:20

生質能

Biomass Energy

曾庭科 博士

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11:20〜12:00

海洋能

Offshore Energy

張桂肇 博士

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Course: Green Energy Technology

Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) anticipates that the future world will become hotter, drier and hungrier. In addition, the panel says carbon dioxide emission need to be curbed right away; otherwise the impact of climate change will be more severe and possible irreversible. However, pursuing highly economic development with environmental sacrifice may be a Pyrrhic victory as the two goals of economic development and environmental protection are often difficult to reconcile. 

This lecture of green energy technology will introduce some promising and revolutionary technologies and utilizations in various energy sectors. In particular, these technologies reach out the compromise of environmental protection and economic development. The following lectures will inspire you with new thought and perception on fossil fuel utilization and renewable energy development.

Clean Coal Technology

An increase in energy efficiency reduces the amount of fuel consumed and consequently the quantity of pollutants and greenhouse gases emitted. Increasing the thermal efficiency of a coal-fired power plant is one of primary techniques to reduce pollutants and CO2 emissions. In this lecture, technologies to increase thermal efficiency and environmental performance will be introduced. These include supercritical pulverized coal combustion; fluidized-bed combustion, both atmospheric and pressurized; and IGCC, which is a technology that both improves cycle efficiency and is a CO2 capture technique. 

CO2 Capture and Storage

Capture of CO2 from electric power generation can be accomplished by three general methods: pre-combustion CO2 capture, where carbon is removed from the fuel prior to combustion; oxy-fuel combustion, where coal is combusted in an oxygen and CO2-enriched environment; and post-combustion CO2 capture, where coal is combusted normally in a boiler and CO2 is removed from the flue gas.

In this lecture, these methods for CO2 capture will be introduced and many different technologies for long-term CO2 storage will be also discussed. These include storing the CO2 in geologic formations, in the ocean, terrestrially, and through mineral sequestration.

Energy Saving in Building

Energy efficiency is the first step toward achieving sustainability in buildings and organizations. Energy efficiency helps control rising energy costs, reduce environmental footprints, and increase the value and competitiveness of buildings. So how do you identify the most effective solutions? This course is designed to introduce students to the benefits and barriers of building energy efficiency. The course will provide context for the green building movement and help students understand the breadth and interconnectedness of this wide-ranging field of study. Topics will include, but are not limited to: current trends in building energy efficiency, green building rating system, energy saving strategies in building, best energy efficiency practices, and case study of green building. 

Energy and the Urban Ecosystem

This lecture will provide an introduction into the relationships between energy consumption in urban areas and natural ecosystems, the built environment, and human behavior. The topics to be covered include a discussion of the urban heat island (UHI) effect, and how green roofs, tree plantings, and other natural features can help to mitigate these higher temperatures. Concerning the built environment, energy consumption will be shown to relate most importantly to the climate and building characteristics (e.g., detached vs. attached, age, orientation). However, systems efficiencies (e.g., air conditioners, heaters), occupant behaviors, and the urban context (e.g., building density, land use, urban canyons, and street orientation) have also been found to play significant roles. 

Wind Energy

Wind power is a main resource of tomorrow’s energy supply. It generates clean and climate-friendly electricity, creates jobs and reduces risks on several levels, such as exposure to particulate matter and susceptibility to the price volatility of imported fuel. This Wind Energy curriculum will introduce two wind power applications, sailboat and wind turbine. The main contents will include the physics of sailing, wind turbine design and aerodynamics, wind farms development, and the global/Taiwan wind growth trends and roadmap. Furthermore, an offshore project planning also will be included. Taiwan’s Ministry of Economic Affairs (MOEA) has signed an agreement to build two offshore wind farms off the coast by 2015. The two demonstration projects will see two metrology masts set up before 2015. The government has set targets of 600 MW by 2020 and 3 GW by 2030 for offshore wind. 

Solar Energy

Solar is one of the most talked-about alternative energy sources in the world today. Enough energy comes from the sun in one hour to power the global population for a year. Sunlight is a totally renewable resource, unlike oil, coal and natural gas. We know that our sun is actually a very large and hot star emitting lots of power in its rays. How do we go about harnessing that power effectively, so it can help generate electricity, which is an important part of modern life? You will get the whole concept in this course. The content addresses foundational knowledge and is intended for anyone with no prior solar experience or education This short introductory course provides a basic overview of solar energy: the interaction between the current environment and greenhouse effects, an overview of the history of solar energy, how to ease the pressure of environment and sustain the necessary demand of the energy, the properties of solar energy, the technology for using solar energy, the barrier to further promote solar energy and the future development for solar energy.  

Biomass Energy

Biomass is a renewable, low carbon fuel that is already widely available throughout the world.  Its production and use also brings additional environmental and social benefits. Correctly managed, biomass is a sustainable fuel that can deliver a significant reduction in net carbon emissions when compared with fossil fuels. In this lecture, the sources of biomass and the type of biomass system will be introduced. Raw materials, such as trees, energy crops, agriculture and wastes & residues that can be used to produce biomass fuels are widely available across the world come from a large number of different sources, and in a wide variety of forms. There are many different ways of using biomass for energy, such as stoves, boilers, anaerobic digestion, and the form and properties of the biomass, together with the needs of the user, will determine which are the most appropriate.

Offshore Energy

This lecture has been designed to provide you with an understanding of the physical, technological, economic and environmental aspects of offshore renewable energy sources, and their present and potential future role in energy supply systems. The course also covers managing the environmental impact of offshore renewables through effective risk assessment and environmental impact analysis. It will promote an understanding of the principles, fundamental concepts and strategies of project management. 

You will gain the knowledge to assess different types of offshore renewable foundations and structures, the challenges of maintenance, decommissioning of each design. You will also look at the operation and energy systems as well as the control and telemetry systems to allow integrative design from a demonstrative project in Taiwan.

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