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Advanced technologies powering green ammonia R&D

Fujitsu has been working to find innovative solutions within the energy transition that would benefit from the company’s extensive experience in high performance computing (HPC), AI, quantum computation, materials science, molecular dynamics, and nanoscale materials development. Fujitsu has identified green ammonia as a field with technical challenges that could be addressed by the company’s unique capabilities and has partnered with an Icelandic start-up, Atmonia, to leverage HPC and AI technology in advancing electrochemical ammonia synthesis technology. This talk will provide an overview of the role of advanced technologies to speed up green ammonia R&D.

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Demonstration project for a green chemical plant using large-scale alkaline water electrolysis

To achieve the carbon neutrality target set to be accomplished by 2050, hydrogen will play an important role in many sectors such as power, transportation, and industrial applications. Especially in the chemicals and fertilizers sectors, green ammonia, made by utilizing renewable energy as a feed stock, is expected to be materialized, and is also being considered as a hydrogen carrier with the advantage of easier transportation and handling than the hydrogen itself. Hence, in the near future, green chemical production facilities which are fed with hydrogen produced through the use of renewable energy will be installed instead of the conventional…

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NH3 & Energy Transition: a challenge meeting reality

Proton Ventures is an engineering firm focusing on ammonia solutions ranging from feasibility studies to EPC projects. Examples of previous realized ammonia solutions include large-scale, refrigerated ammonia storage terminals, including railcar loading/unloading facilities. Furthermore, a deNOx facility was installed in Kavala (Greece) for greenhouse gas emission reduction from a nitrate fertilizer facility. Proton Ventures has also been selected as EPC contractor for the Green Ammonia Pilot Plant (GAPP) project in Morocco, which will demonstrate 4 MTPD green ammonia production from simulated renewable energy patterns. The project includes alkaline electrolysis, PEM electrolysis, hydrogen storage, nitrogen purification, and an ammonia synthesis loop.…

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Accelerating maritime decarbonization via multi-sectoral integration

In addition to its role as a low-carbon maritime fuel, seaborne trade of ammonia will play a key role in global, economy-wide decarbonization. Therefore, marine ports are emerging as likely future hubs for low-carbon ammonia, both as cargo and as a fuel. In many ports, adjacent industries such as refining, chemicals, and land-based freight transport offer additional offtake opportunities for both low-carbon hydrogen and ammonia, and hydrogen offers solutions for decarbonization of port operations. As multi-modal, global-scale trade and demand centers, marine ports have the potential to serve as epicenters and integrators for low-carbon ammonia and hydrogen industrial clusters.