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Thursday, August 6, 2020 | History

5 edition of Thermal Energy Storage in Aquifers found in the catalog.

Thermal Energy Storage in Aquifers

Design and Applications

by Walter J. Schaetzle

  • 21 Want to read
  • 34 Currently reading

Published by Pergamon .
Written in English


The Physical Object
Number of Pages177
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL7311025M
ISBN 100080259774
ISBN 109780080259772

  Thermal energy storage (TES) technologies store thermal energy (both heat and cold) for later use as required, rather than at the time of production. They are therefore important counterparts to various intermittent renewable energy generation methods and also provide a way of valorising waste process heat and reducing the energy demand of Author: Luisa F. Cabeza. was due to thermal expansion and contraction rather than to effects caused by head changes in the stor- age aquifer. INTRODUCTION Several studies aimed at determining the feasibility of using aquifers for the storage of thermal energy in the form of heated water have been reported recently [Mathey, ; Wer-Cited by:

Being a heat source or sink, aquifers have been used to store large quantities of thermal energy to match cooling and heating supply and demand on both a short-term and long-term basis. The current technical, economic, and environmental status of aquifer thermal energy storage (ATES) is promising. General information on the basic operation principles, design, and construction of ATES systems Cited by: In regions with long cold overcast winters and sunny summers, Deep Direct-Use (DDU) can be coupled with Reservoir Thermal Energy Storage (RTES) technology to take advantage of pre-existing subsurface permeability to save summer heat for later use during cold seasons. Many aquifers worldwide are underlain by permeable regions (reservoirs) containing brackish or saline groundwater that has Author: John Bershaw, Erick Burns, Trenton T Cladouhos, Alison E Horst, Boz Van Houten, Peter Hulseman, Alis.

5: The use of aquifers as thermal energy storage (TES) systems Abstract Introduction Thermal sources Aquifier thermal energy storage (ATES) Thermal and geophysical aspects ATES design ATES cooling only case study: Richard Stockton College of New Jersey ATES district heating and cooling with heat pumps case study. A Dutch renewable heating and cooling technology called Aquifer Thermal Energy Storage (ATES) might become part of this solution. How does an ATES system work? The ATES system uses underground aquifers to store thermal energy across the seasons. Naturally cool groundwater (+/- 10°C) is pumped up through a well and used directly for cooling.


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Thermal Energy Storage in Aquifers by Walter J. Schaetzle Download PDF EPUB FB2

Jan Erik Nielsen, Per Alex Sørensen, in Renewable Heating and Cooling, Aquifer thermal energy storage. Aquifer thermal energy storages (ATES) are open systems in which groundwater is heated up and cooled down. An ATES system consists of couples of wells connected to the same groundwater reservoir.

In winter the water in the reservoir is pumped up and cooled down in a heat. Luisa F. Cabeza, Eduard Oró, in Renewable Heating and Cooling, Underground thermal energy storage.

Underground thermal energy storage (UTES) with both boreholes (BTES) and aquifers (ATES) are the most developed storage concepts and are mostly used for seasonal storage. The description of the concepts can be found in Paksoy () and Mehling and Cabeza ().

@article{osti_, title = {Thermal energy storage in aquifers for a solar power plant}, author = {Schaetzle, W J and Breet, C E and Ansari, J M}, abstractNote = {This project develops a theory for thermal energy storage systems in confined aquifers which Thermal Energy Storage in Aquifers book be utilized at over C ( F).

The proposed operating temperature range is to C ( F). Additional Physical Format: Online version: Thermal energy storage in aquifers. New York: Pergamon Press, © (OCoLC) Document Type: Book.

That’s how aquifer thermal energy storage systems—or ATES as it’s more commonly known— work. And these open- loop geothermal energy systems are gaining popularity in the Netherlands and elsewhere in Europe.

it’s rarely used in the United States because our aquifers are less suitable for the technology. The sand aquifers in the. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.

Paperback or Softback. Condition: New. Summary Report for Concentrating Solar Power Thermal Storage Workshop: New Concepts and Materials for Thermal Energy Storage and Heat-Transfer Fluids. Book. Seller Inventory # BBS More information about this seller | Contact this seller 8.

Aquifers in the Middle-East Yarkon-Taninim Aquifer Aquifers in Europe Alnarpsströmmen Schwyll Aquifer Upper Rhine Plain Aquifers by country Aquifers in the United States Miscellany Aquifer storage and recovery Aquifer test Artesian aquifer Cistern Fossil water Groundwater model Overexploitation Seasonal thermal energy storage Surficial aquifer.

@article{osti_, title = {Initial study of thermal energy storage in unconfined aquifers. [UCATES]}, author = {Haitjema, H M and Strack, O D.L.}, abstractNote = {Convective heat transport in unconfined aquifers is modeled in a semi-analytic way.

The transient groundwater flow is modeled by superposition of analytic functions, whereby changes in the aquifer storage are represented by a Cited by: 6. In book: Handbook of Research on Advances and Applications in Refrigeration Systems and Technologies, Chapter: Cold Thermal Energy Storage, Publisher:.

Purchase Advances in Thermal Energy Storage Systems - 1st Edition. Print Book & E-Book. ISBNThe use of aquifers as thermal energy storage (TES) systems In book: Advances in Thermal Energy Storage Systems, pp .Cold storage in aquifers in the Netherlands, physical conditions.

Advances in Thermal Energy Storage Systems, Second Edition, presents a fully updated comprehensive analysis of thermal energy storage systems (TES) including all major advances and developments since the first edition very successful publication provides readers with all the information related to TES in one resource, along with a variety of applications across the Book Edition: 2.

The disparity between energy production and demand in many power plants has led to increased research on the long-term, large-scale storage of thermal energy in aquifers. Field experiments have been conducted in Switzerland, France, the United States, Japan, and the People’s Republic of China to study various technical aspects of aquifer.

AQUIFER THERMAL ENERGY STORAGE FOR THE BERLIN REICHSTAG BUILDING - NEW SEAT OF THE GERMAN PARLIAMENT Frank Kabus and Peter Seibt GTN Geothermie Neubrandenburg GmbH, Lindenstra D Neubrandenburg Key Words: aquifer, heat storage, cold storage ABSTRACT According to the decision of the German Parliament, forward.

Abstract. Storage of renewable energy in the underground will reduce the usage of fossil fuels and electricity. Hence, these systems will benefit to CO 2 reduction as well as the reduction of other environmentally harmful gas emissions, like SO X and NOBTES and CTES are three options of Underground Thermal Energy Storage (UTES) by: Abstract.

This chapter discusses the history of thermal energy storage focusing on natural energy sources. Links are made to recent trends of using renewable energy to achieve greater energy efficiencies in heating, cooling and ventilating by: The thermohydraulics of an aquifer thermal energy storage system is reviewed.

The storage of hot or chilled water in an aquifer involves three major physical processes: (1) buoyancy flow, (2) forced convection, (3) thermal conduction and thermal dispersion. This chapter is divided into two : Chin-Fu Tsang.

Seasonal thermal energy storage. Seasonal thermal energy storage, also known as STES, is the common term for several technologies for storing heat or cold for longer periods of times. Thermal energy can be collected whenever it is available and can be used whenever needed.

Underground Thermal Energy Storage (UTES) Via Borehole and Aquifer Thermal Energy Storage (BTES/ATES) Systems Hosted by: FEDERAL UTILITY PARTNERSHIP WORKING GROUP SEMINAR NovemberHouston, TX Presented By: Chuck Hammock, PE, CGD, LEED AP BD+C, Andrews, Hammock & Powell, Inc.

Consulting Engineers Macon, GA. Energy Storage: A Vital Element in Mankind's Quest for Survival and Progress presents the transactions of the First International Assembly held at Dubrovnik, Yugoslavia, 27 May-1 June It was the first international gathering of industrial, academic, and government experts to discuss all Pages: 3.

Aquifer Thermal Energy Storage (ATES) The development of ATES in the Netherlands started in the early s. Initially, seasonal heat storage was considered a suitable method for space heating in winter.

It soon became apparent that seasonal storage in aquifers is also very useful for storing cold and waste heat. During the second half of.Impacts of Shallow Geothermal Energy on Groundwater Quality provides a hydrochemical and geomicrobial overview of the effects of ground source heat pumps and aquifer thermal energy storage.

The area is investigated with field and laboratory experiments, and reactive transport models, showing that shallow geothermal energy systems can influence.