Molten Carbonate Fuel Cells

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Baron, M. Blesznowski, G. Brus, T.

New Cathode Materials for Molten Carbonate Fuel Cells

Brylewski, M. Bucko, J. Chmielowiec, K. Cwieka, M. Gazda, A. Gil, P. Jasinski, Z. Jaworski, J. Karczewski, M.

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Kawalec, R. Kluczowski, M. Krauz, F.

Solid Oxide Fuel Cell (SOFC) Explained With Animation

Krok, B. Lukasik, M. Malys, A. Mazur, A. Mielewczyk-Gryn, J. Milewski, S. Molin, G. Mordarski, M.

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Mosialek, K. Motylinski, E. Naumovich, P. Nowak, G. Pasciak, P. Pianko-Oprych, D. Pomykalska, M. Rekas, A. Sciazko, K. Swierczek, J. Szmyd, S. Wachowski, T. Wejrzanowski, W. Wrobel, K. Zagorski, W. Zajac, A. Zurawska, Status report on high temperature fuel cells in Poland - recent advances and achievements, International Journal of Hydrogen Energy 7 — Selman, C. Chen, Scientific and technical maturity of molten carbonate technology, International Journal of Hydrogen Energy 24 — Czelej, K. Cwieka, K. Cwieka, T. Wejrzanowski, P.

Spiewak, K. Kurzydlowski, Decomposition of activated CO2 species on Ni : Role of surface diffusion in the reaction mechanism, Catalysis Communications 74 65— Lee, J. Hwang, S. Lee, M. Oh, D.

Kim, H. Lim, Effect of anode area on the cell performance in a molten carbonate fuel cell, Journal of The Electrochemical Society 2 — Lee, S. Chang, S. Yoon, H. Ham, J. Cassir, S.

Molten-carbonate fuel Cells for Waterborne APplication

McPhail, A. Moreno, Strategies and new developments in the field of molten carbonates and high-temperature fuel cells in the carbon cycle, International Journal of Hydrogen Energy 37 24 — Ang, E. Fraga, N. Brandon, N. Samsatli, D. Brett, Fuel cell systems optimisation - methods and strategies, International Journal of Hydrogen Energy 36 22 — Choi, D. Nyeok Park, C. Yoon, S. Nam, S. Hong, Y.

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Shul, H. Bove, P. Ciccoli, V. Cigolotti, R. Lo Presti, E. Massi, S. McPhail, G. Monteleone, A. Moreno, V. Naticchioni, C. Paoletti, E. Simonetti, F. Cigolotti, S.

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Moreno, S. Yoon, J. Han, S. Nam, T. Lim, MCFC fed with biogas: Experimental investigation of sulphur poisoning using impedance spectroscopy, International Journal of Hydrogen Energy 36 16 — Watanabe, Y.

molten carbonate fuel cell

Izaki, Y. Mugikura, H. Morita, M. Yoshikawa, M. Kawase, F. Yoshiba, K. Asano, Applicability of molten carbonate fuel cells to various fuels, Journal of Power Sources 2 — Seo, D. Park, S. Han, I. Oh, Influence of the thin anode geometry on the performance of molten carbonate fuel cells, Transactions of the Korean Hydrogen and New Energy Society 22 5 — Wejrzanowski, S. Haj Ibrahim, K. Loeffler, J. Milewski, E.

Zschech, C. Lee, Multi-modal porous microstructure for high temperature fuel cell application, Journal of Power Sources — Huang, G. Franchi, F. Cai, Characterization of porous bi-modal Ni structures, Journal of Porous Materials 16 2 — Stenzel, O. Pecho, L. Holzer, M. Neumann, V. Schmidt, Predicting effective conductivities based on geometric microstructure characteristics, AIChE Journal 62 5 — Gaiselmann, M. Neumann, L.

Holzer, T. Hocker, M. Prestat, V. Schmidt, Stochastic 3D modeling of La0. Schmidt, O. Molten carbonate fuel cells MCFCs use a molten carbonate salt suspended in a porous ceramic matrix as the electrolyte. Salts commonly used include lithium carbonate, potassium carbonate and sodium carbonate. Firstly, the high operating temperature dramatically improves reaction kinetics and thus it is not necessary to boost these with a noble metal catalyst. The higher temperature also makes the cell less prone to carbon monoxide poisoning than lower temperature systems.

Disadvantages associated with MCFC units arise from using a liquid electrolyte rather than a solid and the requirement to inject carbon dioxide at the cathode as carbonate ions are consumed in reactions occurring at the anode. MCFCs are used in large stationary power generation.