2 edition of Ocean thermal energy conversion. found in the catalog.
Ocean thermal energy conversion.
United States. Dept. of Energy.
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||folder (8 p.) :|
The authors of this reference provide an updated and global view on ocean wave energy conversion for wave energy developers as well as for students and professors. The book is orientated to the practical solutions that this new industry has found so far and the problems that any device needs to face. Ocean thermal energy conversion (OTEC) technology converts solar energy stored in the layers of the tropical and subtropical oceans. Thermal heat engines use the temperature difference between the sun-warmed surface water and cold water in the deep ocean. The temperature difference between surface waters and deeper water can reach over 25 oC in summer months, although usually this temperature.
In recent years the idea of using the solar energy that warms the ocean as a replacement for fossil fuels has languished. William H. Avery and Chih Wu’s book entitled, Renewable Energy From the Ocean (Oxford University Press) could stimulate new interest in the subject. Much of the information that follows comes from this : Sidney Borowitz. One source, ocean thermal energy conversion, has virtually unlimited potential. It is based on techniques that exploit heat produced by solar energy that may, in turn, be used to produce fuel and electricity. This book reviews the status and background of this promising technology.
It also describes the required absorber, turbine, and generator types, along with the power electronic interfaces for grid connection and commercialized ocean wave energy conversion applications. The final chapter deals with closed, open, and hybrid-cycle ocean thermal energy conversion systems. Ocean Thermal Energy Conversion (OTEC) is a technology solution that directly addresses the key concerns of energy security, global warming, pollution and depletion of nonrenewable fossil resources. OTEC provides a clean, reliable energy solution for .
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Ocean Thermal: Energy Conversion 1st Edition by Patrick Takahashi (Author), Andrew Trenka (Author) ISBN ISBN Why is ISBN important. ISBN. This bar-code number lets you verify that you're getting exactly the right version or edition of a book.
Cited by: Ocean thermal energy conversion (OTEC) generates electricity indirectly from solar energy by harnessing the temperature difference between the sun-warmed surface of tropical oceans and the colder deep waters.
A signiRcant fraction of solar radiation inci-dent on the ocean is retained by seawater in tropical. These are primarily ocean currents (specifically western boundary currents), ocean thermal energy conversion, and salinity gradient energy.
These forms of ocean energy are introduced and discussed in limited detail in this chapter, in which we outline the main principles, technology types, commercial progress, potential environmental impacts.
I'm talking about geothermal electricity production and Ocean Thermal Energy Conversion (OTEC). Both of these forms of power generation use the same principles. Basically, they convert a "working fluid" into a vapor and use the expansion to turn a turbine which turns the generator.
One source, ocean thermal energy conversion, has virtually unlimited potential. It is based on techniques that exploit heat produced by solar energy that may, in turn, be used to produce fuel and electricity. This book reviews the status and background of this promising by: The reader is then introduced to ocean thermal energy conversion (OTEC), with particular reference to the factors that must be taken into account when selecting sites for an OTEC plant.
The following chapters consider the solar pond concept and its possible application to heat production and energy production; and the economic aspects of wave.
Ocean thermal energy conversion (OTEC) is a way of getting useful energy from the world's sun shines on the oceans of the world and in the hot parts near]] the water at the sea's surface can be quite warm, sometimes as high as 30°C. Many oceans are very deep and the water at depths of 1, meters can be around 5 °C.
If a pipe is put down into the ocean we can bring the cold. transform the thermal energy into electricity. This is referred to as OTEC for Ocean Thermal Energy Conversion. At ﬁrst, OTEC plantships providing electricity, via submarine power cables, to shore stations could be implemented.
This would be followed, in 20 to 30. It also describes the required absorber, turbine, and generator types, along with the power electronic interfaces for grid connection and commercialized ocean wave energy conversion applications.
The final chapter deals with closed, open, and hybrid-cycle ocean thermal energy conversion by: Get this from a library. Ocean thermal energy conversion. [United States. Department of Energy.
Office of the Assistant Secretary for Environment.]. Marine renewable energy is a significant resource for generating electricity, and if some conversion technologies have already reached a certain level of maturity, others are emerging.
The originality of this multidisciplinary book is to offer a broad spectrum of knowledge from academic and industry experts of. In he wrote the original legislation for ocean thermal energy conversion (OTEC) when he worked in the U.S.
Senate. Ocean thermal energy conversion (OTEC) uses the temperature difference between cooler deep water and warmer surface-level water to run a heat engine to produce useful work, usually in the form of electricity. Fundamentals of Ocean Renewable Energy: Generating Electricity from the Sea presents the basic concepts of mechanics and introduces the various technical aspects of ocean renewable energy.
Contents follow a logical sequence, starting with hydrodynamics and then separately examining each conversion technology, with special focus on tidal energy, offshore wind and wave energy, as well as.
Gérard C. Nihous graduated from the École Centrale in Paris in and from the University of California at Berkeley in His doctorate thesis in ocean engineering dealt with wave power extraction. After moving to Hawaii inhe was involved in research on Cited by: Ocean Thermal Energy Corporation, Lancaster, PA.
56, likes 13 talking about this were here. OTE Corporation is a renewable power generation company with proven proprietary technology. Ocean Studies textbook Ed4 - rental. Ocean Studies explores the role of the ocean in the Earth system with special emphasis on the flow and transformations of water and energy into and out of the ocean, physical and chemical properties of ocean water, ocean circulation, marine life and habitats, interactions between the ocean and the other components of the Earth system, and the human/societal.
This text presents the scientific principles and development potential of ocean thermal energy conversion - the use of cold water effluent as an alternative source of power. It provides an overview of its economic viability, market potential and capital cost estimates.
Ocean thermal energy conversion (OTEC) technology converts solar energy stored in the layers of the tropical and subtropical oceans. Thermal heat engines use the temperature difference between the sun-warmed surface water and cold water in the deep ocean.
The temperature difference between surface waters and deeper water can reach over 25oC in summer months, although usually this temperature.
H.R. (96th). A bill to regulate commerce, promote energy self-sufficiency, and protect the environment, by establishing procedures for the location, construction, and operation of ocean thermal energy conversion facilities and plantships to produce electricity and energy-intensive products off the coasts of the United States; to amend the Merchant Marine Act, to.
Ocean thermal energy conversion (OTEC) is the process of deriving energy from the difference in temperature between surface and deep waters in the tropical oceans.
The OTEC process absorbs thermal energy from warm surface seawater found throughout the tropical oceans and ejects a. Ocean Thermal Energy Conversion Act Agencies: National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Citation: 42 U.S.C. §§ et seq. Enacted as: the “Ocean Thermal Energy Conversion Act of ”, on August 3, Summary: The.
Ocean Thermal Energy Conversion Act (OTECA) of limits the ownership, construction and.Suggested Citation:"Front Matter."National Research Council. Selected Issues of the Ocean Thermal Energy Conversion Program: A gton, DC: The.Abstract. This book assesses the technical and economic prospects for making fuels and electricity from renewable energy sources.
Twenty-three chapters discuss the following renewable technologies: hydropower; wind energy; solar thermal electric technology; photovoltaic technology (6 chapters); ocean energy systems; geothermal energy; biomass conversion technology (8 chapters); solar hydrogen.