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Material Challenges and Hydrogen Embrittlement Assessment for Hydrogen Utilisation in Industrial Scale

Abstract

Hydrogen has been studied extensively as a potential enabler of the energy transition from fossil fuels to renewable sources. It promises a feasible decarbonisation route because it can act as an energy carrier, a heat source, or a chemical reactant in industrial processes. Hydrogen can be produced via renewable energy sources, such as solar, hydro, or geothermic routes, and is a more stable energy carrier than intermittent renewable sources. If hydrogen can be stored efficiently, it could play a crucial role in decarbonising industries. For hydrogen to be successfully implemented in industrial systems, its impact on infrastructure needs to be understood, quantified, and controlled. If hydrogen technology is to be economically feasible, we need to investigate and understand the retrofitting of current industrial infrastructure. Currently, there is a lack of comprehensive knowledge regarding alloys and components performance in long-term hydrogen-containing environments at industrial conditions associated with high-temperature hydrogen processing/production. This review summarises insights into the gaps in hydrogen embrittlement (HE) research that apply to high-temperature, high-pressure systems in industrial processes and applications. It illustrates why it is still important to develop characterisation techniques and methods for hydrogen interaction with metals and surfaces under these conditions. The review also describes the implications of using hydrogen in large-scale industrial processes.

Countries: Australia
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/content/journal5003
2023-09-01
2024-06-20
/content/journal5003
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