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世界のバイオエネルギー産業

The Global Bio-Energy Industry, 2018

発行 NRG Expert 商品コード 698992
出版日 ページ情報 英文 78 Pages
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世界のバイオエネルギー産業 The Global Bio-Energy Industry, 2018
出版日: 2018年09月07日 ページ情報: 英文 78 Pages
概要

当レポートでは、世界のバイオエネルギー産業について調査分析し、特徴や開発、産業分析、統計情報など、体系的な情報を提供しています。

第1章 イントロダクション

第2章 バイオマスエネルギー

  • 利用形態
  • 燃料ラダー
  • 地方利用
  • 将来のバイオマス一次エネルギー生産・消費

第3章 環境影響

第4章 バイオエネルギーのメリットと抑制要因

  • バイオマスエネルギー開発の奨励要因

第5章 バイオマス資源

  • 農作物
  • 農業残留物
  • 砂糖産業廃棄物/バガス
  • 林業作物
  • 林業残留物
  • 穀物わら
  • エネルギー作物
  • 黒液
  • 動物排泄物
  • 汚水
  • 産業廃棄物
  • 都市固形廃棄物 (MSW)

第6章 バイオマス変換技術

  • 直接利用
  • 変換
  • 輸送用バイオ燃料
  • バイオ製品
  • 技術開発

第7章 バイオマス利用・技術

  • バイオマス電力・熱
  • 都市固形廃棄物 (MSW)
  • 埋立地ガス
  • バイオガス
  • バイオ発電

第8章 バイオ燃料

  • 第1世代バイオ燃料
  • エネルギー作物
  • 廃棄植物油・獣脂
  • 藻類
  • セルロース系バイオ燃料 (リグノセルロース系バイオ燃料)
  • 変換プロセス

第9章 ロジスティクス

  • 貨物
  • 障壁
  • 開発

第10章 競争力

目次
Product Code: NRGBE1

From wood-burning stoves to jet fuel, as one of our oldest sources of energy Bio-Energy is increasingly gaining in popularity with an ever-growing list of applications suitable for our modern, energy-hungry world. When we speak of bioenergy, there are certain distinctions that need to be made. As an energy source, bioenergy is that energy that is produced using fuels derived directly or indirectly from organic material including plant materials and animal waste. Broadly speaking, within the bioenergy sector, we can further branch out the definitions to include Biomass energy andBiofuels energy. Each provides their own way of generating the energy based on the fuels used, though specifically how the fuel is created and used during the process.

NRG Expert's ‘The Global Bio-Energy Industry (2018) Report’ takes a look at the sector and describes the features and developments taking place in this dynamic field. Using this report containing industry analysis and statistics we have provided a Bio-Energy Report which enables you to:

  • Make informed business decisions through a clear global understanding of the Bio-Energy market
  • Analyse Bio-Energy facts and Bio-Energy companies.
  • Design business strategies by understanding the trends, developments and predictions of the Bio-Energy industry
  • Understand Bio-Energy investments.

Table of Contents

  • Published By
  • Copyright Notice

1. Introduction

  • Introduction to Biomass
  • Introduction to Biofuels

2. Biomass Energy

  • Usage patterns
  • The Fuel Ladder
  • Rural usage
  • Future biomass primary energy production and consumption

3. Environmental Impact

4. Benefits and constraints of bioenergy

  • Factors encouraging the development of biomass energy

5. Biomass resources

  • Agricultural crops
  • Agricultural residues
  • Sugar industry wastes/Bagasse
  • Forestry crops
  • Forestry residues
  • Cereal straw
  • Energy cropping
  • Black liquor
  • Animal waste
  • Sewage
  • Industrial waste
  • Municipal solid waste (MSW)

6. Biomass conversion technologies

  • Direct use
    • Combustion
    • Cogeneration
  • Transformation
    • Electricity generation
    • Conventional steam boiler
    • Co-firing
    • Anaerobic digestion
    • Gasification
    • Pyrolysis
    • Charcoal production
    • Briquetting and pelletizing
    • Modular systems
  • Biofuels for transportation
  • Bio-based products
  • Technology developments

7. Biomass usage and technologies

  • Biomass electricity and heat
    • Biomass heat
  • MSW (Municipal Solid Waste)
  • Landfill gas
    • Environment
    • Technology
    • Landfill gas market
  • Biogas
    • Biogas in the developing world
  • Biopower
    • Technology
    • Conventional steam cycle plant
    • Gasification and other advanced processes
    • Co-firing with fossil fuels
    • Advantages of co-firing
    • Disadvantages of co-firing

8. Biofuels

  • First generation biofuels
    • Ethanol (Bioethanol)
  • Energy Crops
  • Waste vegetable oil and tallow
  • Algae
    • Ethanol from macro algae and some microalgae
  • Cellulosic biofuels (lignocellulosic biofuels)
    • Biobutanol
  • Conversion process

9. Logistics

  • Freight
  • Barriers
  • Development

10. Competitiveness

Tables

  • Table 1: Production processes for first generation biofuels
  • Table 2: Emissions Lifecycle for each Feedstock
  • Table 3: How green are biofuels?
  • Table 4: Biomass resources
  • Table 5: Key figures and data for biomass-based technologies
  • Table 6: Characteristics of coal-fired power plants
  • Table 7: Technology and risks involved for waste-to-energy plants
  • Table 8: Advantages and disadvantages of ethanol compared to gasoline
  • Table 9: Products from sugar cane production
  • Table 10: By-products from jatropha
  • Table 11: The advantages and disadvantages of jatropha
  • Table 12: Description of Conversion Pathway
  • Table 13: Main solid biomass traded in Europe
  • Table 14: Comparison of coal and wood pellets
  • Table 15: Estimated energy and fuel yields for different feedstocks

Figures

  • Figure 1: Greenhouse gas savings of biofuels by feedstock and country of origin, % - Biodiesel
  • Figure 2: Greenhouse gas savings of biofuels by feedstock and country of origin, % - Ethanol and Biogas
  • Figure 3: Future research challenges for assessing the environmental impacts of biofuels
  • Figure 4: Global average water footprint for ethanol feedstocks, m3/GJ
  • Figure 5: Global average water footprint for biodiesel feedstocks, m3/GJ
  • Figure 6: Regional level woody biomass potential
  • Figure 7: Estimated potential availability of bagasse, thousand tonnes
  • Figure 8: Co-firing options
  • Figure 9: Biomass resources and conversion routes to produce bioenergy
  • Figure 10: Jatropha Curcas
  • Figure 11: Salicornia (Salicornia Bigelovi)
  • Figure 12: Microalgae and macroalgae. Microalgae (left) Macroalgae (right)
  • Figure 13: Levelized cost of energy for transport fuels, US $ per litre
  • Figure 14: Conversion pathways to produce biofuels
  • Figure 15: Global view on future biomass harvesting potential
  • Figure 16: Trading of refired biomass fuels in Europe
  • Figure 17: Cost of electricity per unit output from a biomass plant
  • Figure 18: Power from field sourced biomass in Alberta
  • Figure 19: Cost of power from biogas plants
  • Figure 20: Future vision on global bioenergy
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