Our Common Future Under Climate Change

International Scientific Conference 7-10 JULY 2015 Paris, France

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Thursday 9 July - 17:30-19:00 UPMC Jussieu - Amphi 34

3307 - Negative emissions for climate change stabilization & the role of CO2 geological storage

Parallel Session

Chair(s): I. Czernichowski-Lauriol (CO2GeoNet European Network of Excellence on CO2 geological storage - BRGM, Orléans, France), F. Kraxner (International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis (IIASA), Laxenburg, Austria)

Lead Convener(s): S. Fuss (Mercator Research Institute on Global Commons and Climate Change (MCC), Berlin, Germany)

Convener(s): J.P. Canadell (Global Carbon Project, Canberra, Australia), N. Nakicenovic (International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis, Laxenburg, Austria), D. Durand ( International Research Institute of Stavanger, Stavanger, Norway), C. Vincent (CO2GeoNet - BGS (British Geological Survey), Nottingham, United Kingdom), S. Vercelli (Sapienza University of Rome, Rome, Italy)

17:30

Limits to negative emissions technologies

S. Fuss (Mercator Research Institute on Global Commons and Climate Change (MCC), Berlin, Germany), P. Smith (University of Aberdeen, Aberdeen, United Kingdom)

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Limits to negative emissions technologies

P. Smith (1)
(1) University of Aberdeen, Institute of Biological & Environmental Sciences, Aberdeen, United Kingdom

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17:45

Latest developments, opportunities and challenges for CO2 storage

T. Wildenborg (CO2GeoNet - TNO (Netherlands Organisation for Applied Scientific Research), Utrecht, Netherlands)

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Latest developments, opportunities and challenges for CO2 storage

T. Wildenborg (1)
(1) CO2GeoNet - TNO (Netherlands Organisation for Applied Scientific Research), CO2GeoNet executive committee member, Utrecht, Netherlands

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18:00

Enhanced weathering and BECCS - are carbon dioxide removal technologies complements or substitutes?

J. Strefler (Potsdam Institute for Climate Impact Research, Potsdam, Germany), N. Bauer (Potsdam Institute for Climate Impact Research, Potsdam, Germany), T. Amann (Universität Hamburg, Hamburg, Germany), E. Kriegler (Potsdam Institute for Climate Impact Research, Potsdam, Germany), J. Hartmann (Universität Hamburg, Hamburg, Germany)

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Enhanced weathering and BECCS - are carbon dioxide removal technologies complements or substitutes?

J. Strefler (1) ; N. Bauer (1) ; T. Amann (2) ; E. Kriegler (1) ; J. Hartmann (2)
(1) Potsdam Institute for Climate Impact Research, Sustainable solutions, Potsdam, Germany; (2) Universität Hamburg, Hamburg, Germany

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18:15

Addressing technical and resource challenges in delivering negative emissions

J. Gibbins (University of Edinburgh, Edinburgh, United Kingdom), H. Chalmers, (University of Edinburgh, Edinburgh, United Kingdom), M. Lucquiaud, (University of Edinburgh, Edinburgh, United Kingdom)

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Addressing technical and resource challenges in delivering negative emissions

J. Gibbins (1) ; H. Chalmers, (1) ; M. Lucquiaud, (1)
(1) University of Edinburgh, School of Engineering, Edinburgh, United Kingdom

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18:30

The use of carbon capture and storage in mitigation scenarios – an integrated assessment modelling perspective

D. Van Vuuren (PBL Netherlands Environment Agency, PBL, Bilthoven, Netherlands), E. Kriegler (Potsdam Institute for Climate Impact Research, Potsdam, Germany), K. Riahi (International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis, Laxenburg, Lower Austria, Austria), M. Tavoni (Fondazione Eni Enrico Mattei , Milan, Italy), B. Koelbl, (Utrecht University, Utrecht, Netherlands)

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The use of carbon capture and storage in mitigation scenarios – an integrated assessment modelling perspective

D. Van Vuuren (1) ; E. Kriegler (2) ; K. Riahi (3) ; M. Tavoni (4) ; B. Koelbl, (5)
(1) PBL Netherlands Environment Agency, PBL, Climate, air pollution and energy, Bilthoven, Netherlands; (2) Potsdam Institute for Climate Impact Research, Potsdam, Germany; (3) International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis, Energy Program, Laxenburg, Lower Austria, Austria; (4) Fondazione Eni Enrico Mattei , Climate change and sustainable development programme, Milan, Italy; (5) Utrecht University, Utrecht, Netherlands

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18:45

Assured capacity for geological storage of carbon dioxide

C. Vincent (CO2GeoNet - BGS (British Geological Survey), Nottingham, United Kingdom), M. Bentham (CO2GeoNet - BGS (British Geological Survey), Nottingham, United Kingdom), A. Liebscher (CO2GeoNet-GFZ (German Research Centre for Geosciences), Potsdam, Germany), F. May (CO2GeoNet- (Federal Institute for Geosciences and Natural Resources), Hannover, Germany), I. Akervoll (CO2GeoNet-Sintef (SINTEF Petroleum Reserach), Trondheim, Norway), G. Falus (CO2GeoNet-MFGI (Geological and Geophysical Institute of Hungary), Budapest, Hungary), M. Vellico (CO2GeoNet-OGS (National Institute of Oceanography and Experimental Geophysics), Trieste, Italy), M. Car (CO2GeoNet-GeoInz (Geoinzeniring), Ljubljana, Slovenia), R. Stead (CO2GeoNet-BRGM (French Geological Survey), Orleans, France), G. Pickup (CO2GeoNet-HWU (Heriot-Watt University), Edinburgh, United Kingdom), D. Fernandez Poulussen (CO2GeoNet-Ciuden (Fundación Ciudad de la Energía), Leon, Spain), C. Sava (CO2GeoNet-GeoEcoMar (National Institute of Marine Geology and Geoecology), Bucuresti, Romania), R. Berenblyum (CO2GeoNet-IRIS (International Research Institute of Stavanger), Stavanger, Norway), D. Jones (CO2GeoNet - BGS (British Geological Survey), Nottingham, United Kingdom)

Abstract details
Assured capacity for geological storage of carbon dioxide

C. Vincent (1) ; M. Bentham (1) ; A. Liebscher (2) ; F. May (3) ; I. Akervoll (4) ; G. Falus (5) ; M. Vellico (6) ; M. Car (7) ; R. Stead (8) ; G. Pickup (9) ; D. Fernandez Poulussen (10) ; C. Sava (11) ; R. Berenblyum (12) ; D. Jones (1)
(1) CO2GeoNet - BGS (British Geological Survey), Nottingham, United Kingdom; (2) CO2GeoNet-GFZ (German Research Centre for Geosciences), Potsdam, Germany; (3) CO2GeoNet- (Federal Institute for Geosciences and Natural Resources), Hannover, Germany; (4) CO2GeoNet-Sintef (SINTEF Petroleum Reserach), Trondheim, Norway; (5) CO2GeoNet-MFGI (Geological and Geophysical Institute of Hungary), Budapest, Hungary; (6) CO2GeoNet-OGS (National Institute of Oceanography and Experimental Geophysics), Trieste, Italy; (7) CO2GeoNet-GeoInz (Geoinzeniring), Ljubljana, Slovenia; (8) CO2GeoNet-BRGM (French Geological Survey), Orleans, France; (9) CO2GeoNet-HWU (Heriot-Watt University), Edinburgh, United Kingdom; (10) CO2GeoNet-Ciuden (Fundacio?n Ciudad de la Energi?a), Leon, Spain; (11) CO2GeoNet-GeoEcoMar (National Institute of Marine Geology and Geoecology), Bucuresti, Romania; (12) CO2GeoNet-IRIS (International Research Institute of Stavanger), Stavanger, Norway

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