Collie Hub Presentation - Global CCS Institute Members Meeting - Rotterdam, May 2011

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Slides from Dominique van Gent’s 'Projects' Breakout session at the Global CCS Institute’s Members Meeting in Rotterdam, 9 May 2011. …

Slides from Dominique van Gent’s 'Projects' Breakout session at the Global CCS Institute’s Members Meeting in Rotterdam, 9 May 2011.

Dominique presented these slides at one of the breakout sessions where he discussed lessons learnt from the Collie Hub project that has been established to examine the options for CCS in the South West of Western Australia.

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  • The partners collectively have contributed $600,000 plus significant organisational capability
  • Conceptually what the hub will look likeThe component parts must each work on a commercial model
  • The CO2CRC model Schlumberger are recommending 2,500m and 2,000m injections

Transcript

  • 1. Global CCS instituterotterdam9 may 2011
  • 2. SCHIEDAM (ROTTERDAM)GRANDPARENTS BORN HERE
  • 3. SCHIPLUIDEN (NEAR ROTTERDAM)WHERE MY FATHER WAS BORN
  • 4. BROKEN HILLWHERE I WAS BORN
  • 5. BUNBURYWHERE I LIVE AND WORK
  • 6.
  • 7. PART OF THE EMISSION SOLUTION
  • 8. COLLIE HUB PARTNERS
    DEPARTMENT OF MINES AND PETROLEUM
    • PERDAMAN CHEMICALS AND FERTILISERS
    • 9. VERVE ENERGY
    • 10. GRIFFIN ENERGY
    • 11. WESFARMERS PREMIER COAL
    • 12. BHP BILLITON WORSLEY ALUMINA
    • 13. ALCOA AUSTRALIA
    • 14. RESEARCH PARTNERSHIP:
    • 15. WA:ERA (Western Australian Energy Research Alliance) a collaborative arrangement between UWA, Curtin University and the CSIRO
  • 16. HARVEY RIDGEMANDURAH TERRACE
  • 17. THE CONCEPT
    COLLIE HUB
    • Integrated industrial CO2 geosequestration system
    • 18. Storage within an identified area
    • 19. Red mud sequestration 300,000 + tpa (Alcoa)
    • 20. 2.4 mtpa Perdaman CO2
    • 21. Potential for up to 7 mtpa for future power generation
  • LOCATION MAP
    N
    32o00’
    YILGARN CRATON
    Storage Goals:
    • Maximum injection rate of 10 Mt/a
    • 22. Up to 260 Mt total in 40 years
    LOWER LESUEUR REGION
    33o00’
    LEGEND
    Mapped Area
    Study Area
    Fault
    Anticline
    20 km
    Transfer Fault
    BUSSELTON
    116o00’
    115o00’
  • 23. LOCATION OF SEISMIC AND WELL DATA
    • Seismic data good to poor
    • 24. Darling Fault interpreted with gravity data
    • 25. Wells drilled in the 60’s and 70’s, except Rockingham-1 from the 80’s
    • 26. Seismic data quality varies from good to poor – some lines show very low signal to noise ratio
    • 27. Seismic data does not really cover Darling Fault. The fault is interpreted using gravity data
    • 28. Wells drilled in the 60’s and 70’s, except Rockingham-1 that was drilled in the 80’s
    • 29. Well log suites available were often incomplete (with limited density & neutron coverage)
    LEGEND
    • Dynamic model area:
    • 30. less faults
    • 31. deeper injection horizons
    Dynamic Model Boundary
    Static Model Boundary
    Darling Fault
    Fault
    N
    2D Seismic
    20 km
    Well
    13
  • 32.
  • 33.
  • 34. Immobilized CO2
    Secondary Percolation
    Primary Migration
    LOWER LESUEUR STORAGE CONCEPT
  • 35. PROJECT ATTRACTIONS
    Multiuser CO2 Hub with significant commitments from members
    Phased development and funding requirements help manage technical & commercial risks
    Proven commercial development structures, contracts and regulatory framework
    Economic outcomes justify investment with appropriate CCS Flagship Funding
    Key risks identified and are manageable
  • 36. RESIDUE CARBONATION
    Residue Carbonation involves the addition of CO2 to thickened Residue slurry
    • Sodium hydroxide is converted to carbonate
    • 37. Alumina is precipitated as sodium alumino carbonate
    • 38. CO2 reaction with the solids (conversion of residual lime to calcite and conversion of TCA to calcite and gibbsite)
    • 39. Overall result is a lowering of pH of the residue
    Very good fit with the current process compared to other neutralisation options
    • Doesn’t introduce impurities, so closed water circuit can be maintained
    • 40. Utilises a waste product (CO2) to treat the residue
    • 41. Provides a permanent sink for CO2
  • CO2 storage and vaporiser units
    CO2 mixing tanks
    Kwinana carbon capture plant
    Carbon Capture plant at Kwinana: Full Scale
  • 42. LESSONS LEARNT - HUB
    You have to be naive to attempt it
    Set common goals early
    A step change to CO2 emissions for coal users!
    Give a future for the coal industry
    Allow long-term decision-making
    Everything takes longer than anticipated
    Legal
    Contractual
    Differing cultural/legal approaches
    Changes in members circumstances can affect the group
    Competitors can work together for common benefits
  • 43. LESSONS LEARNT - HUB
    In developing the concept, no transport or storage operators – getting the objectives right is more important than the technicalities of operating
    Consider others that can benefit the project (and benefit from the project)
    No-one likes spending money
    Government understands funding not finance
    Government as facilitator and regulator – look at how role transitions
    Decision stages are important for investment, but work needs to happen in parallel
    Risk assessment needs to include financial
  • 44. LESSONS LEARNT - HUB
    • Clearly define coal’s role
    (I utilise the Blue Map and discuss the 19% role of CCS)
    • Other industries will put coal down (coal v gas), forgetting that they will be targeted next
    • 45. A lot of discussion will revert to renewables such as solar and wind
    • 46. Be persistent
  • LESSONS LEARNT – STORAGE
    Commence data collection early (processing can take six to nine months)
    Oil and gas industry has technical expertise
    BUT different investment criteria to power and production industries
    Extension of definition of “pre-competitive” (role of Government)
    Even the “experts” are uncertain about unconventional trapping mechanisms
  • 47. BENEFIT BY LOOKING OUTSIDE
    • Look for connections
    • 48. Look externally
    • 49. Look internationally
    (Collie Hub has more in common with the Rotterdam proposal than projects in Australia)
  • 50. INDUSTRY
    • Work with industry
    • 51. Government working with industry
    • 52. Top down policy and directives do not work
    • 53. Industry has to inform its workforce
  • LOCAL PRESENCE
    • Local presence is important
    • 54. Being available to speak to anyone at anytime is important
    • 55. No local surprises
  • Language
    Is
    Important
    HARVEY RIDGEMANDURAH TERRACE
  • 56. COMPETITORS WORKINGTOGETHER
    • Competitors can work together to benefit their industry
    • 57. Convincing your children of the environmental benefits is the hardest task
  • Thank you