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Cogeneration

Cogeneration

  • Övik Energi Cogeneration & District Cooling

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    Hörneborgsverket, a biofuel based cogeneration plant, is the engine of Övik Energi’s energy production. Hörneborgsverket produce roughly three equal amounts of district heating, steam, and electricity. The steam is distributed to the neighbouring process industries – Domsjö Fabriker, AkzoNobel and SEKAB. Due to the industry’s need for steam, which is in demand throughout the entire year, the cogeneration plant is used to a greater extent, in comparison with power plants that only supply district heating, of which the demand fluctuates.

  • Waste incineration at Högdalenverket

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    Högdalenverket, which is one of Europe’s most modern installations for energy extracted from waste, produces electricity and heat from Stockholm’s combustible household waste and industry waste. Högdalenverket is an important component in the district heating network of southern Stockholm.

  • Sandviksverket combined power and heating plant

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    Sandviksverket in Växjo is a combined power and heating plant, producing heat to the city’s district heating system and power to the electricity market

  • New environmentally-friendly CHP plant in Igelsta

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    Söderenergi invests 250 million Euros in a bio fuel-fired combined heat and power plant (CHP) in Igelsta. The CHP will be able to supply energy to close on 100.000 dwellings, which makes Igelsta to one of the biggest biofuel-fired heat-electric power plants in the world.

  • New combined heat and power plant in Solna

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    The energy company Norrenergi has been commissioned to build a biofuel-fired district heat plant in northern Kymlinge. The installation will secure the supply of electricity and heat in growing areas within the municipalities of Solna and Sundbyberg. Furthermore, thanks to the plant, the municipalities can count with reduced emissions of carbon dioxide by 15 %, which is in line with the Parliament’s fixed objective for reduced emissions.

  • E.ON. CFB Waste Incineration Plant

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    Händelöverket is today owned by E.ON Värme AB. The first boiler was commissioned in 1982 and the site has since been extended and refurbished many times in order to always exhibit the latest environmental performance, the latest boiler was commissioned in 2011. Händelöverket is one of Sweden’s biggest and most modern power plants and it supplies Norrköping and Söderköping with heat and power and it also supplies process steam to Agroetanol for the production of ethanol. Händelöverket is an efficient system that utilizes 90% of the fuel’s energy. The fuel consists of 95% waste and biomass.

  • Dåva CHP

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    Dåva CHP is one of the world's most energy efficient and environmentally friendly plants with waste as its main fuel. Here we produce district heating and electricity from sorted waste and residues from the forest industry.

  • District Heating Moskogen - Secures heat supply with reliable delivery and low environmental impact

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    CHP plant produces district heating for Kalmar city and suburbs as well as renewable electricity equivalent to 1/3 of Kalmar's electricity needs. The plant is fed with biomass from the forest in the form of wood chips, bark and residues from forestry and wood industries as well as a small amount of peat.

  • Biofuel Power Plant - Renewable district heating

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    The biofuelled CHP (Combined Heat & Power) plant is one of Göteborg Energi’s most important heat production plants. It also holds the control room for the entire district heating system of the city.

  • Hydrogen Production by a Novel Thermochemical Water Splitting Cycle

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    Background: Currently hydrogen production is mainly based on steam reforming of methane gas or gasification of coal. These hydrogen production processes require methane or other fossil fuels as feedstock create unwanted carbon dioxide as a process by-product and require the use of capital and energy intensive separation unit operations to purify the hydrogen from undesirable by-products such as carbon monoxide and carbon dioxide. Extensive research has been done on identifying reactions that decompose water rather than carbon based fuels.

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