Journal of Energy and Power Technology (JEPT) is an international peer-reviewed Open Access journal published quarterly online by LIDSEN Publishing Inc. This periodical is dedicated to providing a unique, peer-reviewed, multi-disciplinary platform for researchers, scientists and engineers in academia, research institutions, government agencies and industry. The journal is also of interest to technology developers, planners, policy makers and technical, economic and policy advisers to present their research results and findings.
Journal of Energy and Power Technology focuses on all aspects of energy and power. It publishes original research and review articles and also publishes Survey, Comments, Perspectives, Reviews, News & Views, Tutorial and Discussion Papers from experts in these fields to promote intuitive understanding of the state-of-the-art and technology trends.
Main research areas include (but are not limited to):
Renewable energies (e.g. geothermal, solar, wind, hydro, tidal, wave, biomass) and grid connection impact
Energy harvesting devices
Hybrid/combined/integrated energy systems for multi-generation
Energy economics and finance
Energy and environment
Energy conversion, conservation and management
Smart energy system
Power Generation - Conventional and Renewable
Power System Management
Power Transmission and Distribution
Smart Grid Technologies
Micro- and nano-energy systems and technologies
Biofuels and alternatives
High voltage and pulse power
Organic and inorganic photovoltaics
Batteries and supercapacitors
Archiving: full-text archived in CLOCKSS.
Rapid publication: manuscripts are peer-reviewed and a first decision provided to authors approximately 6.1 weeks after submission; acceptance to publication is undertaken in 8.9 days (median values for papers published in this journal in the second half of 2021, 1-2 days of FREE language polishing time is also included in this period).
Carbon Dioxide Utilization: Strategies for an Evolving Climate
Submission Deadline: July 31, 2021 (Open) Submit Now
Nagasree Garapati, PhD, P.E.
West Virginia University, Morgantown, United States.
Research Interests: gas hydrates; geothermal energy; shale gas; CCUS
Megan Smith, PhD
Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, Livermore, United States
Research Interests: reactive transport; geologic carbon storage; geothermal energy; contaminant fate and transport
Global carbon dioxide (CO2) emissions must be reduced in order to prevent 2°C warming by 2100 and avoid substantial negative environmental and economic consequences. Converting CO2 into useful products and materials can improve the economic viability of carbon capture and storage (CCS), potentially creating a multi-billion dollar commodity market. This special issue will focus on experimental and numerical work related to carbon dioxide (CO2) Utilization. To date, the largest industry sector for CO2 utilization has been injection as part of enhanced oil recovery operations; however, utilization schemes with larger carbon storage timeframes are encouraged. Topics of interest include, but are not limited to, the conversion of CO2 to value-added chemicals and fuels; bioconversions; use in building materials (i.e., cements), and CO2 mineralization above and below Earth’s surface. Utilization analyses must include a “good faith” attempt at estimating the net carbon impact of each technique considered. In addition, we welcome studies which consider the economics of utilization pathways in addition to technical discussion.
CO2 utilization; value-added chemicals; bioconversion; CO2 mineralization; reactor; carbon market; carbon credits
Received: 05 November 2021; Published: 19 January 2022; doi: 10.21926/jept.2201005
The emission of greenhouse gases, specifically CO2, has reached non-acceptable levels causing global warming with adverse effects. Owing to rigorous ongoing research, these harmful substances might be converted to beneficial sources. The main objective of [...]
Received: 05 September 2021; Published: 05 November 2021; doi: 10.21926/jept.2104046
Contact angles were measured for CO2-brine interactions on 20 different rocks that represent the properties of various CO2 storage depositional environments to characterize the wettability during geologic carbon storage. Three different CO2 phases (gaseous, liquid [...]
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