Constraints on JP-900 jet fuel production concepts
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Constraints on JP-900 jet fuel production concepts

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Published by RAND in Sant Monica, CA .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Coal liquefaction,
  • Jet planes -- Fuel,
  • Petroleum coke

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references.

StatementJames T. Bartis, G. Torrance Flint, Jr.
ContributionsFlint, G. Torrance.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsTP343 .B327 2007
The Physical Object
Paginationp. cm.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17874100M
ISBN 109780833041449
LC Control Number2007013242

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Get this from a library! Constraints on JP jet fuel production concepts. [James T Bartis; G Torrance Flint] -- Recent work on alternative methods of producing jet fuel for military applications has included coprocessing coal or coal-derived products with . 2 Constraints on JP Jet Fuel Production Concepts The availability of refined chemical oil and decant oil and the potential market for high-value coke products were established based on publicly available information and interviews with petrochemical and coke production Cited by: 1. Constraints on JP Jet Fuel Production Concepts Author: James T. Bartis Subject: Of the advanced concepts for military jet fuel production, those requiring coal tars or decant oil as inputs are limited by the availability of these feedstocks and, for certain concepts, the relatively small markets for premium grade coke. Created Date. Future Directions: Uni-fuel • JP has been developed as a gas-turbine engine fuel. • Preliminary data suggest that, with minor modifications, diesel engines could run on JP • Preliminary data also show that solid-oxide fuel cells can be run on straight JP (i.e., without a reformer). • JP could be a universal battlefield or.

JP-5, JP-8, AND JET A FUELS 4. CHEMICAL AND PHYSICAL INFORMATION CHEMICAL IDENTITY Information regarding the chemical identities of JP-5, JP-8, and Jet A fuels is located in Table Nearly all jet fuel is made from kerosene derived from petroleum; however, a small percentage is made from oil sands (Chevron ). long-lasting renewable jet fuels with low production costs and low greenhouse gas emissions. Additionally, jet fuels must meet ASTM International specifications and potentially be a % drop-in replacement for the current petroleum jet fuel. The combustion characteristics and engine. terials as gasoline, jet fuel (kerosene), and fuel oil. In the early days of the petroleum refining industry, simple distillations were used to pro-duce desired gasoline and kerosene products, with up to so percent of the crude oil feedstock being discarded. In recent years, this industry has made a great deal of effort to increase the yield. Jet fuel or aviation turbine fuel (ATF, also abbreviated avtur) is a type of aviation fuel designed for use in aircraft powered by gas-turbine is colorless to straw-colored in appearance. The most commonly used fuels for commercial aviation are Jet A and Jet A-1, which are produced to a standardized international specification.

Jet Fuel (Kerosene) Jet fuel is the third most important transportation fuel. It is a middle-distillate product that is used for jets (commercial and military) and is used around the world in cooking and heating (kerosene). When used as a jet fuel, some of the critical qualities are freeze point, flash point, and smoke point. Constraints on JP Jet Fuel Production Concepts About RAND Reports. Quality Standards; Publishing Overview; Ordering Information; Information for Libraries; Reprint & Linking Permissions; Explore. By Author; By Series; By Topic; Save to My RAND; Email. Print; Share on .   Furthermore, jet fuel production produces about grams of carbon dioxide per mega joule of energy refined (5). When it comes to the bulk of waste emissions, however, jet fuel usage is the prime candidate. For every kilogram of jet fuel burned, 3 kilograms of carbon dioxide are produced (10). Bartis, J.T. & Flint, G.T. Constraints on JP jet fuel production concepts. Report No. (The RAND Corporation, ). Google Scholar; Huff, M. Alternative fuel used in successful operation of Williams International FJ44 gas turbine engine (Williams International, ). Google Scholar.