Cerimônia de Lançamento da Placa Inaugural da Estação de Reabastecimento de Hidrogênio (Ethanol to H2)

Crédito: Divulgação Shell

Hoje, quinta-feira 10 de agostos de 2023, o Centro de Pesquisa para Inovação em Gases de Efeito Estufa (RCGI) recebeu o Governador de São Paulo, Tarcício Gomes de Freitas, para a Cerimônia de Lançamento da Placa Inaugural da Estação de Reabastecimento de Hidrogênio (Ethanol to H2).

Participaram do evento as seguintes instituições e empresas: Governo do Estado de São Paulo, Universidade de São Paulo (USP), Agência Nacional de Petróleo, Gás Natural e Biocombustíveis (ANP), Secretaria de Estado de Ciência, Tecnologia e Inovação, Fundação de Amparo à Pesquisa do Estado de São Paulo (FAPESP), Research Centre for Greenhouse Gas Innovation (RCGI), Shell, Raízen, Hytron, Serviço Nacional de Aprendizagem Industrial (Senai-CETIQT), Toyota do Brasil, Empresa Metropolitana de Transportes Urbanos de São Paulo (EMTU), e Marcopolo.

Com a cerimônia foi dado o pontapé para a construção da primeira estação experimental de abastecimento de hidrogênio (H2) renovável do mundo a partir do etanol. A planta-piloto ocupará uma área de 425 metros quadrados e terá capacidade de produzir 4,5 quilos de H2 por hora, dedicada ao abastecimento de até três ônibus e um veículo leve. O projeto de Pesquisa & Desenvolvimento tem investimento total de R$ 50 milhões da Shell Brasil, obtido com recursos da cláusula de PD&I da Agência Nacional do Petróleo, Gás Natural e Biocombustíveis (ANP). Como parceiros, participam no desenvolvimento da estação a Hytron, a Raízen, o SENAI CETIQT, a Universidade de São Paulo, através do Centro de Pesquisa para Inovação em Gases de Efeito Estufa (RCGI).

Os veículo movidos a hidrogênio são o Toyota “Mirai” e ônibus da Marcopolo.

Crédito: Divulgação Shell

Crédito: Divulgação Shell

A previsão é de que a estação experimental esteja operando no segundo semestre de 2024.

A seguir o vídeo da simulação de drone da Estação de Reabastecimento de Hidrogênio (Ethanol to H2):

Finalmente, o video da Cerimonia Cerimônia de Lançamento da Estação de Reabastecimento de Hidrogênio produzido a partir do etanol P&D:


I Seminar on Nature-Based Solutions in Agriculture and Forestry

RCGI invites you to the “I Seminar on Nature-Based Solutions in Agriculture and Forestry: Strategies for Carbon Capture and Reduction of GHG Emissions in Brazil” on September 4 and 5, 2023.

At the opening of the event, we will have the presence of:

Júlio Romano Meneghini – Executive and Scientific Director of the RCGI

Barbara Samartini Queiroz Alves – NBS Technology Lead SHELL

Carlos Eduardo Pellegrino Cerri – ESALQ

The event will be broadcast live on the RCGI Youtube channel: https://www.youtube.com/RCGIUSP


O RCGI convida para o ” I Seminário de Soluções Baseadas na Natureza na Agropecuária e Florestas: estratégias para a captura de carbono e redução das emissões de GEE no Brasil” nos dias 4 e 5 de setembro de 2023.

Na abertura do evento contaremos com a presença de:

Júlio Romano Meneghini – Diretor Executivo e Científico do RCGI

Barbara Samartini Queiroz Alves – NBS Technology Lead SHELL

Carlos Eduardo Pellegrino Cerri – ESALQ

No dia 04 de setembro o evento será transmitido ao vivo pelo canal do Youtube do RCGI: https://www.youtube.com/RCGIUSP

Veja a programação:

Reveja o Seminário

Parte I:

Parte II:

Book of Abstracts

Book of Abstracts I SEMINAR ON NATURE BASED SOLUTIONS IN AGRICULTURE AND FORESTRY: Strategies for Carbon Capture and Reductionof GHG Emissions in Brazil.

RCGI Directors host Shell’s technology team

Seven Shell personnel were at the Centre’s headquarters on a visit that also included representatives from FAPESP, FUSP, and USP’s Research Provost’s Office

A team of representatives from Shell’s research and technology area was at the FAPESP Shell Research Centre for Gas Innovation (RCGI), last October 10, on a visit to the Centre’s headquarters, in the Polytechnic School of the University of São Paulo (Poli-USP), and to some of the laboratories used by its researchers. The group – composed of Yuri Sebregts, Executive Vice President of Technology; Christian George, Vice President of Wells, Deep Waters, and Surface Engineering Technologies; Jane Zhang, General Manager of Technology for Brazil; Camila Brandão, Deputy Director of Shell Brazil at the RCGI; Alexandre Breda and Pauline Boeira, Technical-Scientific Coordinators for Shell at the RCGI; and Giancarlo Ciola, Regional Manager of External Research – spent the entire morning at USP and left at nearly noon.

Yuri Sebregts
Christian George
Jane Zhang,

The guests were welcomed by nine RCGI members, which included Scientific Director Julio Meneghini; Kazuo Nishimoto, Director of the CO2 Abatement Program; and Reinaldo Giudici, Director of the Physical Chemistry Program and also Deputy Director of USP’s Polytechnic School. Also taking part in the visit were Luiz Nunes Oliveira, representative of the São Paulo Research Foundation (FAPESP); Sylvio Roberto Accioly Canuto, USP’s Research Provost; and Antonio Figueira, CEO of the University of São Paulo Foundation (FUSP).

“The objective of the visit was to present the RCGI and show both our physical and managerial infrastructure. They saw our facilities and the Numerical Test Tank (TPN), one of the fifteen laboratories where the RCGI carries out its projects,” Meneghini explained, remarking that Yuri Sebregts visited the site for the first time.

The agenda began with the presentations of Meneghini, Oliveira, Canuto, and Nishimoto. “We gave an overview of the progress of the studies, which the visitors were pleased to see, including the organization into structuring projects, which are those that have various other ones linked to them, like the salt cavern project for separating and storing CH4 and CO2, for example.” Meneghini said that the group talked at length with project coordinators and researchers, and was impressed with the level of the studies.

On the visit to the TPN, the guests were accompanied by Nishimoto and Meneghini. The visit ended with a brunch at the RCGI headquarters. The Centre’s Scientific Director explained that there is also an agenda of visits by the team of Rob Littel, who is Shell’s General Manager of Gas Separation, and those visits will be maintained, twice a year, to the RCGI. “They will come again at the end of November, then in May or June of 2019.”

Future – With the inclusion of a new project in the RCGI portfolio, regarding inverse problem solving, coordinated by Professor Bruno Carmo, the Centre will have more than 360 researchers in the coming months. Meneghini sees a lot of upcoming work.

“We will make a difference in terms of developing new technologies in the area of natural gas and the like. The climate issue is one more reason, but the question of natural gas is very important from an economic point of view. The Federal Government’s Gas for Growth program, for giving incentive to the Brazilian natural gas market, must continue, because of its importance to Brazil.”

He reminds that FAPESP and USP have given the RCGI enormous support. “We have a lot of work and everyone is motivated. Directing this Centre has been an exceptional experience for me.”

ANP and Shell representatives visit RCGI

They saw the laboratories used by the researchers, attended lectures, and made recommendations regarding how to involve smaller institutions in the Centre’s research efforts

Last Friday, October 5, representatives of the National Petroleum, Natural Gas, and Biofuels Agency (ANP) and Shell visited the Research Centre for Gas Innovation (RCGI), where they learned more about the Centre’s work, some of its laboratories, and research projects. Representing the ANP were Alfredo Renault, Superintendent of Research and Development, and José Carlos Tigre, the agency’s R&D Technical Counsel. Representing Shell were Alexandre Breda, Scientific Technical Coordinator; Jane Zhang, General Manager of Technology for Brazil; Flavio Rodrigues, Manager of Government Relations; Regis Assao, Manager of Partnerships; and Mariana Marques, Counsel for Regulatory Affairs.

“The objective of the visit was to show our guests what is done with the money of the so-called Research, Development and Innovation (RD&I) Clause, which mandates that companies make RD&I investments in both concession and distribution contracts. We showed some of the results in the form of articles published or in the process of being published; measurements made by the researchers who work with combustion; and books from the RCGI/USP/Synergia collection. The visitors also saw equipment acquired with funds from the RD&I Clause, from Shell. They were quite happy with it all,” stated the RCGI’s Deputy Scientific Director, Bruno Carmo, who was one of the professors guiding the group.

The visitors were welcomed by Professors Gustavo Assi, Emilio Carlos Silva, Guenther Krieger Filho, Rita Maria Brito Alves, and Hirdan Costa – all of whom are members of the RCGI team, as well as Tiago Lopes, from the Institute for Energy and Nuclear Research (IPEN), and Antonio Mauro Saraiva, who represented USP’s Provost for Research, Sylvio Roberto Accioly Canuto. The Research Support Fund of the State of São Paulo (FAPESP) was represented by Professor Hernan Chaimovich.

During the morning, Antonio Mauro Saraiva listed the challenges of USP’s Office of the Provost for Research; Alexandre Breda spoke at length about the subject of technology, from Shell’s perspective; Carmo presented the RCGI, Gustavo Assi spoke about the initiatives for disseminating the Centre’s knowledge. Following that session, they visited the Laboratory of the Fluid Dynamics Center (NDF), the Advanced Combustion Laboratory, the Center for Chemical Systems Studies (CESQ), and the IPEN’s Center for Fuel and Hydrogen Cells.

According to Carmo, one of the recommendations made by Alfredo Renault was that the Centre should also attempt to involve smaller institutions from other parts of the country.

“The ANP representative explained that, at first, the money would be used more democratically if it were applied through initiatives spread throughout Brazil. However, not all of the institutions are not capable of becoming or hosting innovation centers, which is what is expected to happen. Therefore, the ANP suggests that institutions that have this calling take on the mission of tutoring, calling in other universities and smaller institutions, and involving them in the projects.”

Successful carbon abatement technologies and projects on the agenda of international conference

Scientists, researchers, representatives of the Brazilian government, regulatory and petroleum agencies to meet at Sustainable Gas Research Innovation, with a focus on natural gas exploration

“Transforming gas to transform the future” is the theme of the third edition of Sustainable Gas Research and Innovation (SGRI) conference, which takes place on September 25 and 26, in São Paulo. This annual meeting is organized and promoted by the FAPESP Shell Research Centre for Gas Innovation (RCGI), in conjunction with Sustainable Gas Innovation (SGI), connected with the Imperial College London. The two institutions are partners in research projects that seek technologies that a capable of optimizing the role of natural gas within the world’s energy panorama, and they have a special interest in such subjects as carbon capture and abatement, the transformation of CO2 into value-added products, the regulation of Carbon Capture and Storage (CCS) initiatives, and others.

The event will have lectures by seven keynote speakers, including representatives of Petrobras, Shell, the Center for Energy and Environmental Resources of the University of Texas, the U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA), the Brazilian Company for Research and Industrial Innovation (EMBRAPII), and Brazil’s National Petroleum, Natural Gas, and Biofuels Agency (ANP).

They will talk about successful technologies and initiatives for carbon abatement in projects that involve companies and governments; methane emissions; regulatory measures; investments expected in Brazil’s natural gas; and the efforts of Petrobras to minimize the emissions of its production processes. Presentations take place in the plenary sessions, in the opening morning sessions and in the afternoons of the two-day event.

There will also be parallel and sequential sessions in which scientists from the two institutions will present the results of their studies. Some 30 researchers sent their work, in advance, to be selected for presentation within the scope of eight overall subjects: laws, regulations, and policies; utilization and decarbonization of CO2; CO2 capture; infrastructure and general knowledge regarding CO2; storage and monitoring; methane emissions; new uses for natural gas; and natural gas infrastructure.

Oral presentations take place in three parallel sessions, in the morning and the afternoon. Two poster sessions will be presented on TV screens spread throughout the foyer, outside the auditorium. The event will close with a panel discussion by five of the speakers. Eleven SCI scientists are expected to be in attendance. On the Brazilian side, the organizers are counting on the presence of the RCGI’s 250 researchers.

The opening session of the event will be attended by officials from the University of São Paulo (USP), the São Paulo Foundation for Research Funding (FAPESP), and the government of the State of São Paulo, as well as executives of Shell, the RCGI’s Scientific Director, Júlio Meneghini, and the SGI’s Deputy Director, Adam Hawkes.

More information and the schedule can be found at the site: https://bit.ly/2wIElCL

Information: The III Sustainable Gas Research Innovation (SGRI) conference will take place on September 25 and 26, in the CDI/USP Auditorium (Av. Prof. Lúcio Martins Rodrigues, 310, Cidade Universitária, Butantã, São Paulo).

Safety is focus of presentation by Shell at the RCGI

Every year, the company involves employees and service providers in Safety Day, which seeks to increase a safety culture; this year, the RCGI also participates in the initiative

On Tuesday, May 8, a team of researchers from the FAPESP Shell Research Centre for Gas Innovation (RCGI) met with Giancarlo Ciola, the Regional Manager for External Research and Innovation from Shell, during an extension of Safety Day, which is an initiative that Shell holds every year for the purpose of helping strengthen a safety culture, involving employees and service providers. Ciola’s presentation was made at the headquarters of the RCGI, in the Polytechnic School of the University of São Paulo (Poli-USP), in the city of São Paulo, and focused on three subjects: risk normalization, the dilemmas faced by people in the institutions in which they are involved, and caring for the procedures, processes, and people involved in them.

“Risk normalization is what we do when we ride and elevator or fly in an airplane without worrying about the risk of falling. Over time, we become so accustomed and comfortable with such activities that we end up with the wrong feeling of being safe, without taking into account the risks we are taking, “says Ciola. The problem, he says, is when normalizing risk becomes standard. “It is important to notice if we are normalizing risks that should not be treated as such. Sometimes, when we perform a task on a daily basis, it ends up being considered ordinary, and the tendency is for us to think that certain risks inherent to the task are also ordinary,” he explained. “Furthermore, human beings commit errors. And the normalization of risk, added to error, could cause accidents and undesired results.”

That is the case of geologist Colombo Tassinari, Professor of USP’s Institute of Energy and the Environment (IEE) and Coordinator of the RCGI’s Project 36, which deals with the “Storage of carbon in geological reservoirs in Brazil.” He said that his field work often implies risks that he already considers to be normal.

“A month ago, a team and I went to several stone quarries to collect samples for a study. They are quarries in which the rocks at the top are fractured and fall, rolling down from above. Even with individual safety equipment, that is, hard hats and all the rest, if one of those rocks falls, it will crush you. So, in those cases, we either abort the job, or go ahead, anyway. Generally, we prefer going ahead, even though we run risks.”

Alexandre Breda, Scientific Technical Coordinator of Shell at the RCGI, says when it is impossible to avoid risks, the best thing to do is to not perform the task. “We attempt to place protective barriers, in order to avert an accident, so that it does not happen. But, sometimes, we are unable to do so. In those cases, I suggest that the task not be performed. Because nothing is worth the risk to human life.”

Chemical Engineer Liane Rossi, Coordinator of RCGI’s Project 30 (Innovative processes for converting CO2 into high aggregate value chemical products and fuels based on hybrid catalyzers), who teaches experimental laboratory classes, added that there is a dilemma constantly faced by her profession. “Many of the chemical engineering activities involve risks. If anything happens to a student in the laboratory, must I stay with the student or with the other 50 who are under my responsibility? We have had several occurrences of this type of situation and it is always difficult.” She says that USP’s Chemical Institute (IQ) is establishing norms for safety procedures and creating a fire brigade.

Professor Júlio Meneghini, Scientific Director of the RCGI, pointed out that there are no safety devices or standards for Brazilian classrooms. “They have neither emergency exits nor safety signs. Events, such as this one, are important, because they remind us of the need for safety concerns to be announced, spread, and become a part of everyone’s daily routines.”

The presentation was attended by a number of Project Coordinators, such as Professors Emílio Silva, Cláudio Oller, Cláudio Mueller Sampaio, Guenther C. Krieger Filho, and Rita Maria B. Alves (Poli-USP); Edmilson Moutinho dos Santos (IEE-USP); as well as the Director for Communications & Dissemination of Knowledge, Gustavo Assi (Poli-USP); and the Director of Human Resources and Leadership, Karen Mascarenhas. Camila Brandão, Shell’s representative at the RCGI, was also present.

Founded about two years ago, under the sponsorship of FAPESP and Shell, the RCGI has more than 200 researchers working on 45 research projects that seek innovative solutions for the technological problems of natural gas, biogas, hydrogen, and CO2 emissions, as well as giving support for improving public energy policies in the State of São Paulo, in Brazil, and in the world.

Brazilian center for natural gas research invests in CCS studies

Financed by funding from Shell and FAPESP, the RCGI will have 16 new projects – all of which focused on carbon capture and storage (CCS).

The FAPESP-Shell Research Centre for Gas Innovation (RCGI), which is focused on innovations for natural gas, announce the creation of a new program with 16 more projects that will join the 29 that are already in the institution’s portfolio. The new program deals basically with carbon capture and storage (CCS), which, according to RCGI’s Scientific Director, Julio Meneghini, is growing in importance in terms of the reduction of emissions envisioned for the coming decades.

[custom_blockquote style=”green”] “Petroleum, natural gas, and coal are responsible, respectively, for 31.1%, 21.4%, and 28.9% of the world’s energy matrix. Even if we quintuple the use of biofuels, that will not be enough to meet the climate goals agreed upon the last Paris Climate Conference. That is why CCS technologies are so important,” Meneghini stated. [/custom_blockquote]

He says that with this fourth program, the current 150 RCGI researchers will be joined by another 100, including professors, post-doctoral students, PhD and Master’s degree candidates, and students just beginning their scientific studies. “We are entering a phase where we will investigate solutions that will be applied around the world,” Meneghini stressed.

Camila Brandão, Shell’s representative on the RCGI Executive Committee, says she has confidence in the investment being made by the Centre: “We have great expectations regarding our partnership with the RCGI. Our aim is to develop both internal expertise and partnerships that enable the Centre to take part in all of the phases of the petroleum and natural gas technology chain: the development of a new product and making it commercially available to the market.”

The new research studies of the RCGI highlight several subjects, including studies on the construction of salt caves for storing and separating CO2 and CH4 in the pre-salt region; on assessments of the environmental impacts of the activities for capturing and storing carbon in Brazil; and on the perspectives for storing carbon in nonconventional onshore petroleum reservoirs and in offshore sedimentary basins of Southeastern Brazil.

Click here to check the titles and the scope of the new projects.

“We are well into energy transition,” says Shell’s Rob Littel

In a presentation at RCGI, company executive listed the transition challenges and reaffirmed the crucial role of the CCS for reducing emissions

During his lecture on Powering Progress Together: an industry perspective on energy, innovation and collaboration, Rob Littel, Shell’s General Manager Gas Separation, stated that 13% of the reduction of emissions required in the climate agreements signed worldwide must come from CCS (Carbon Capture and Storage). “We believe that CCS is crucial for a world without emissions. And technology plays a critical role in that process, since its development accelerates the commercial viability of the solutions. Without CCS, the cost of reducing emissions is very high,” Little said.

The event was organized by the Research Centre for Gas Innovation (RCGI) and by Shell in the auditorium of Mechanical and Naval Engineering of USP’s Polytechnic School, in São Paulo, which was also attended n Alexandre Breda and Camila Brandão (Shell), as well as several members of the RCGI staff, including Professors Julio Meneghini, Cláudio Oller, Guenther Krieger, Rita Maria Alves, Celma de Oliveira Ribeiro (Poli/USP), Edmilson Moutinho, Hirdan Costa, Suani Coelho (IEE), and Luís Venturi (FFLCH).

[custom_blockquote style=”green”] In his presentation, Littel gave special attention to carbon storage by absorption, in solid absorbents. “We are developing this in partnership with academe. The RCGI also has projects of this nature. We expect to be able to put this technique in practice in a few years.” [/custom_blockquote]

At the beginning, Littel gave a brief history of Shell’s R&D area, pointing out the current location of the company’s main R&D centers. According to him, the company invests US$1 billion per year in these activities. “Several decades ago, we went through the transition from coal to oil and natural gas. Shell was very successful in that process, but we are paying close attention to this other transition, which is occurring now. And we are well into it,” he said.

Júlio Meneghini, Scientific Director of the RCGI, feels that this is an auspicious moment for new researchers. “Presentations like this one give students a true dimension that the energy transition is a phase in which they can take part. It is motivating, inspiring for those who are starting now.”

Challenges – However, there are many challenges in the energy transition. They include the increased population of the world and, consequently, the demand for energy and the efficiency of the energy industry. “One small example: in order to make a smartphone, about 81 kg of CO2 are emitted. One billion smartphones represent nearly twice the emissions of São Paulo, today,” Littel compared.

According to him, in the energy transition process there should not exist the need to choose this or that energy source, and that it is necessary to know how to choose different types of energy for different purposes. “Oil and natural gas, wind, solar, biofuels, hydrogen: we need all of them and they all must be sustainable.” He pointed out that the ethanol produced in Brazil still has as high carbon footprint and that if the country could reduce it, it would hold an immense distinctive difference.

Scenarios – Littel showed some of the future scenarios that Shell has drawn up for the transportation sector (which now represents about 20% of the Earth’s emissions) in the context of a world that needs to reduce GHG emissions. “This is not a case of predicting the future, but rather of helping shape our view of the future.”

According to some of those scenarios, hydrogen could come to play an important role in aviation and for heavy cargo vehicles (trucks). Electricity will also play a much greater role in transportation (passenger vehicles) and wind energy could perform a relevant function in cargo transportation by ships. “This is a zero emissions scenario in the transportation sector, for the year 2100. And, even in the most drastic emissions reducing scenarios, we see that the hydrocarbons still have their role to play.”

He also stressed that Shell has projects involving hydrogen in such countries as Germany, the United Kingdom, and the United States. And that the company is looking at all the existing technologies for mitigating emissions. “We are very open to new technologies, such as membrane filtering, cryogenic separation, and so on. All of this is of interest to us. As time goes by, we will know what can be more or less feasible and to what extent.”

Photos of the lecture with Rob Littel

RCGI hosts presentation on energy, innovation, and collaboration between academe and industry

Rob Littel, from Shell, will speak about how the company sees the future of energy, worldwide

Next July 6, the FAPESP-Shell Research Centre for Gas Innovation (RCGI), which is headquartered in the Polytechnic School of the University of São Paulo, will receive Rob Littel, General Manager Gas Separation at Shell, for the lecture Powering Progress Together: an industry perspective on energy, innovation and collaboration. The event is free of charge and open to the public.

Alexandre Breda, Executive Committee Representative from Shell, announces that Little’s presentation will deal with how Shell sees the future of energy, worldwide. “The subject is basically this: what are the challenges we will be facing and how can technology help us overcome them?” is his summary. According to Breda, Littel will present examples of technologies for Carbon Capture and Storage (CCS) that are being developed by the company, abroad, and he will be open to questions and discussion. “We want to know how the academe sees the future for energy in the world,” says Breda.

As the person responsible for gas separation technologies and CCS of the multinational company, Littel has already stated, at an event in which he participated in Brazil in the middle of last year, that CCS is merely one of the technologies available for making it possible to use fossil fuels without increasing emissions.

“We are look at all the possible technologies [for helping us with the emissions issue] as options. We line them up with energy and are committed to developing them as quickly as possible while, at the same time, being very open to other disruptive technologies. If there is a better technology, we will be on it! We will be happy to change course,” he said at that time.

Powering Progress Together: an industry perspective on energy, innovation and collaboration

Date: June 6

Time: from 10:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m.

Place: Auditorium of the Mechanical and Naval Engineering building of the Polytechnic School of the University of São Paulo (Av. Professor Mello Moraes, 2.231, Cidade Universitária, São Paulo).



Alberto Fossa – Maurício Salles

Andre Luis Ferreira MarquesSolar energy and GHG: a Data Science case study in the Manaus-Parintins Axle – EMS126
João Fegadolli Nunes da SilvaAssessment of Biomethane Potential for Urban Agriculture – EMS127
Letícia Souza de JesusEnhancing Predictive Maintenance and Diagnostic Techniques for Stator Fault Detection Using Mathematical Models and Python Simulations – EMS128
Stevan Henrique Ramon de GóesUsing Artificial Intelligence for Image Analysis in Monitoring the Condition of Wind Generator Blades – EMS129

André Dourado – Marcos Buckeridge

Thiago Vasconcelos de Barros FerrazEnabling ethanol electro-oxidation in seawater-like electrolytes for energy conversion and CO2
Paula Barione PerroniStainless Steel as Catalyst for Ethanol Oxidation Reaction
Naiza Vilas BôasThe electro-oxidation of ethanol under oscillatory regime on platinum-tin electrodes
Murilo Gomes de OliveiraStudy of Ethanol Electrooxidation in Oscillatory Regime for Gaining Mechanistic Insights.
Marilin Mariano dos SantosPerspectives of BECCUS technologies in Brazilian sugarcane sector
Leandro Francisco de OliveiraHormonal signaling network can contribute to design strategies to improve sugarcane growth and yield
André Henrique Baraldi DoruadoLignin Oxidation on CuO: (Electro)chemical Approaches
Gustavo Charles Peixoto de OliveiraComputational Engineering Approaches for Geologic Carbon Storage Site Qualification in the Brazilian
Carolina S CostaSolvent-Free Hydrogenation of Succinic Acid into Tetrahydrofuran

Renato Picelli – Marcelo Sekler

Fernanda de Marco de SouzaGHG emissions in wastewater treatment plants: nitrous oxide and the importance of data collection and monitoring
Felipe Silva MaffeiDesign of smart labyrinth seals for mitigation of GHG emissions in pneumatic machines
Emiio carlos Nelli SilvaDesign of smart labyrinth seals for mitigation of GHG emissions in pneumatic machines (compressors and turbines)
Renato PicelliEfficient Turbulent Fluid-Structure Topology Optimization with Smooth Boundaries Using Sequential Integer Linear Programming
Diego Silva PradoVirtual Analysis Tools for Enhancing Residence Time and Bubble Characteristics in Fluidized Beds
Jurandir Itizo YanagiharaDesign Optimization and Experimental Analysis of Supercritical CO2 Centrifugal Compressors– GHG2013
Daniel Jonas DezanMetamodel-Assisted Structural Design Optimization of CO2 Centrifugal Compressor – CCUS215
Maurício Silva FerreiraExperimental setup for testing supercritical CO2 centrifugal compressors – GHG2014

Lucy Gomes Sant Anna – Renato Gonçalves

Mariana CiottaCreating an offshore CCS HUB: challenges and opportunities
Marielle de OliveiraDesign Methodology for Gas-Liquid Separators in Methanol Production from CO2
Diego Miranda de Souza Costa 179Evaluation of the influence of the use of different amino acids and superbases in the preparation of deep eutectic solvents for CO2 capture
Aleksandro Kirch 180Potential of Clay Minerals for CO2 Capture and Storage: Advances from an Atomistic Perspective
Allan Cavalari Telles Ferreira 181Challenges to evaluate CO2 storage potential in Saline Aquifers in Brazil
Jose Mateo Martinez SaavedraStudying the kinetics of CO2 hydrogenation into methanol over commercial copper-based catalysts
Leandro Augusto FaustinoFine-tuning of electrocatalyst/electrolyte interface for efficient reduction of CO2 and N2 towards added-value chemicals



Virginia Parente – Suani Coelho

Thiago Giancoli BertoGreen and Yellow Hydrogen: from the federal fiscal war to global value chains – ETE119
Mateus CastagnetCarbon Footprint Reduction through the Replacement of LPG with Biodigesters: A Case Study – ETE121
Leonardo de FreitasEconomic viability of hydrogen – ETE122
Lauron ArendBusiness Models for the Brazilian Natural Gas Market in Times of Energy Transition and National Deregulation – ETE123
Jhonathan Fernandes Torres de SouzaHow much would the energy transition cost for steel and cement industries in Brazil? – ETE124
Felipe Nasser ArmondThe Crucial Role of Energy Storage Technologies in the Global Energy Transition – ETE125

Lucy Gomes Sant Anna – Pedro Vidinha

Leonardo Domenico De AngelisMechanistic insights of the plasmon-enhanced CO2 reduction reaction
Lorenzo Kesikowski FolladorScreening of Ionic Liquids for CO2RR using Molecular Dynamics
Louise Hase GraciosoUtilizing Microalgae for Sustainable Biorefinery: A Path to Carbon Mitigation and Bioeconomic Prosperity
Luana do Nascimento Rocha de PaulaEffect of the catalyst copper loading on the ethanol production in the CO2 hydrogenation over Cu-UiO-67
Lucas Rodrigues da SilvaSynthesis and Characterization of CuFeZn-based Materials as Catalysts for CO2 Hydrogenation
Maitê Lippel GotheScale up of a ReOx/TiO2 catalyst for the CO2 hydrogenation to methanol
Primaggio Silva MantoviControlling the Role of Water with Ionic Liquids in CO2RR Aiming C2+ Products
Renato Vitalino GonçalvesGreen Hydrogen Production via Photo(electro)catalysis: BiVO4 as case of study

Edmilson M. dos Santos – Karen Mascarenhas

Dindara SIlva GalvãoFuture literacy towards climate changes using theater of the oppressed – SRS205
Cylon LiawCCUS standardization mapping – The steps towards this strategic tool – SRS206
Celso da Silveira CacholaGeospatial Analysis and Clustering of Green Hydrogen Production and Consumption for Greenhouse Gas Emission Mitigation: A Case Study of Brazil – SRS207
André dos Santos Alonso PereiraScience Diplomacy and the Sustainable Development Goals: How RCGI may use it – SRS208
Alberto J. FossaStandardization of Carbon Dioxide Capture, Transportation, Utilization and Storage (CCUS) – Recent developments at ABNT and ISO – SRS209
Maxiane CardosoBrazilian climate targets and the analysis of their alignment with Nationally Determined Contributions (NDCs) – SRS211
Alexandre de Barros GalloGHG mitigation through energy management – Current standardization approaches – SRS212

Renato Picelli – Guenther Krieger Filho

Glycon Pena de Souza BarrosDevelopment of labyrinth seal applied to pneumatic machines using the concept of intelligent materials
to minimize leakage
Rômulo Luz CortezCompressor’s Impeller Designs: Topology Optimization for Resonance Mitigation
Shahin RanjbarzadehMulti-objective function topology optimization design of labyrinth seal
Elóy Esteves GasparinGas-like behavior constraint for s-CO2 Compression Train Optimization
Alberto Lemos DuranTopology optimization method applied to the design of compressor impellers for supercritical CO2
José Guedes Fernandes NetoSoil carbon stocks dynamics during tropical forest restoration in Atlantic Forest
Jonatan Ismael EisermannLarge eddy simulation of a dimethyl ether turbulent jet diffusion flame
João Baptista Dias MoreiraInteger Variable Topology Optimization applied to Full Waveform Inversion for salt reconstruction
Icaro Amorim de CarvalhoTopology optimisation of a rotor subjected to a transient and compressible fluid flow
Teresa Duarte LannaLi separation from production water using ZIF-67 – ETE188



Carlos Cerri – Maurício Cherubin

Bruna Emanuele Schiebelbein


Danielle Mendes Thame Denny 2

Status of soil health in agricultural soils in Brazil using the Soil Management Assessment Framework

Nature-based solutions: Sustainable development of Latin America

Mara Regina MoitinhoSpectral signature of synthetic Fe-rich nanoparticle in an agricultural soil
Marcelo Laranjeira PimentelIntegrated crop-livestock systems and well-managed pasture promote biological activity, aggregates stability and the increase of soil organic carbon in southern Amazon, Brazil
Márcio José TeixeiraDeforestation Patterns Evolution of the Amazon Basin from 1985 to 2021
Victória Santos SouzaNature based solution: cover crops in the Cerrado and their role in greenhouse gas emissions and soil carbon distribution
Wanderlei BieluczykOn-field measurements of greenhouse gas fluxes in Brazilian low-carbon agriculture: a meta-analysis and critical insights
Danielle Mendes Thame DenyConnecting carbon farming in Brazil and its implications for food (in)security in África
Dener OliveiraMake the data available: an analysis of the soil C research for the Brazilian Cerrado
João Luis Nunes CarvalhoLand use intensification as a strategy to increase soil carbon storage and stabilization in tropical conditions

Maurício Salles – Renato Monaro

Antônio Carlos Bastos de GodoiCyber Defense System for Smart Grid Communications – PS130
Beatriz Aline Riga RochaInvestigation of Ni and Cu doping effects on the sintering and proton conducting behavior of BaZr0.7Ce0.2Y0.1O3-δ – PS131
Demetrio Cornilios ZachariadisWind potential improvement through the study and mitigation of generation deviations and failures – PS132
Carlos Andre Persiani FilhoUAV-Assisted Fault Detection in Electrical Distribution Systems – PS133
Eduardo Coelho Marques da CostaParameter estimation of power transmission systems by using least square methods and optimum filtering theory – PS134
Emanuel Percinio Gonçalves de OliveiraMethodology for Obtaining an Intelligent Tool for Classifying Faults in Overhead and Underground Distribution Lines with High Penetration of Wind Sources Interfaced by Inverters – PS135
Enrique Adalberto Paredes SalazarUnderstanding Electrocatalytic Reactions trough Microkinetic Modeling Approaches – PS136
Fátima Eduarda do Nascimento MoraisMethods for the analysis of resonance in distribution systems with high DER penetration – PS137
Felipe Berto OmettoCatalysts for hydrogen production in ethanol-fed SOEC systems – PS138
Giancarlo Carvalho PrezottoMethods for analysis and mitigation of resonances in wind farms – PS201

Cristina Fernanda Alves Rodrigues – Pedro Vidinha

Ana Carolina Borges SilvaParticle resolved CFD simulations of fixed bed reactors in co2 hydrogenation
Priscilla J ZambiaziEngineering porous materials MOFs-Based – Technological Applications and Dynamic Crystals
Andressa Mota Lima 170Assessment of Non-Aqueous Electrolytes for CO2 Electro-reduction via updated Walden Plot
Bryan Alberto Laura Larico 171Development of a technical catalyst for the conversion of CO2 into methanol
Alberto Riera JLattice Boltzmann methods applied to the solution of Digital Rock problems
Alvaro David Torrez BaptistaGeochemical CO2-basaltic rocks interactions: a first principles approach
Lais Reis BorgesEvaluation of intrinsic catalytic activity of rhenium catalysts at CO2 hydrogenation in a fixed bed reactor during a scale-up process
Lázara Hernández FerrerNH3 Production via N2 electroreduction in Water-in-Salt Electrolyte with a MOF Catalyst
Renato Picelli – Fernando Sacomano
Enzo Sampronha Modeling of Temperature-Swing Adsorption in Fluidized Bed Systems for CO2 Capture
Caroline Silva Matos Experimental investigations of Brazilian oxygen carriers for the chemical looping combustion technology: from micro- to macroscale
Lucas Neves Braga Soares Ribeiro Labyrinth Diode Designed by Topology Optimization of Binary Structures using Laminar Flow and Real Gas Properties with Experimental Validation
Juliano Fagundes Gonçalves Solid Oxide Fuel Cell (SOFC) channel design using the Topology Optimization Method
Marcel Augusto Alvarenga Viegas Digital Transformation Process Based on Automation and Data Service: a case study in sustainability projects
Lucas O. Siqueira Topology optimization of Turbulent 2D swirl Fluid-Structure Interaction Problems Applied to Labyrinth Seals Design Considering Natural Frequency Constraints
Lucas Ramos Deliberali Barbosa Decarbonization policies in the industrial sector: a systematic review
Yuri Souza Beleli Optimization of a continuous temperature swing adsorption system for gases originated from biomass combustion



Suani Coelho – Edmilson M dos Santos

Alberto Torres Riera JuniorA Machine Learning Force Field for Boric Acid and Water – EnvSG108
Ana Paula Alves DiboAddressing Cumulative Impact Assessment into the planning and development of offshore wind farms on the Brazilian coast – EnvSG109
Alexander TurraAssessment of the environmental and social impact of offshore wind energy (“EnvSoOff”) – EnvSG117
Andrea Carolina Gutierrez GomezMunicipal Solid Waste Potential for Hydrogen Production in the Sao Paulo State – EnvSG110
Carlos Alberto Martins JuniorAdsorption study of H3BO3 in graphene: a computational approach – EnvSG111
Daniela Higgin AmaralPotential for electricity generation from sustainable forest management residues in Brazilian isolated systems – EnvSG112
Geovanna Paulino PereiraWinds of the Future: Multidimensional Assessment of Socio-Environmental Impacts in Offshore Wind Farms – EnvSG113
Guilherme de Aquino Fernandes SousaHow far has the low-carbon energy transition contributed to energy poverty and social exclusion? Analysis from the Brazilian context – EnvSG114
RICARDO BASTOS CALABRESEINTEGRATION OF PHOTOVOLTAIC ENERGY IN URBAN PLANNING – Promoting resilience and decarbonization of cities through solar neighborhoods – EnvSG115
Thalles Moreira de OliveiraOptimization study of blue hydrogen distribution as an alternative fuel to diesel in the State of São Paulo – EnvSG116
Vanessa Pecora GarcilassoLife Cycle Assessment (LCA) evaluation of the uses of vinasse produced in the Brazilian sugar-energy sector – EnvSG118
NBS Carlos Cerri – Maurício Cherubin
Lucas Tadeu Greschuk Soil carbon storage in Brazilian drylands: status, opportunities and challenges
Diego Silva Siqueira Soil regeneration as a climate strategy and regenerative agriculture
Geraldo Lavigne de Lemos Brazilian regulation on Nature-Based Solutions: relevance, references and gaps.
Giovanna Pereira Correia Nanotechnology for hydroponic applications: Development of Metal-organic frameworks (MOFs) for nutrient releasing
Henrique Medeiros Vignati Two worlds, One Goal: A comparative Analysis of Nature-Based Solutions (NBS) from the Oil Sector and the Global perspective
José Igor Almeida Castro Effects of improved pasture and integrated systemas on soil carbon sequestration in Brasil
Laudelino Vieira da Mota Neto Soil aggregates and carbon sycling in maize-forage intercropped systems fertilized with nitrogen
Letícia Oliveira Bispo Cardoso Comparison of microalgal and cyanobacterial hydrolysate for 3G bioethanol production

Cristina Fernanda Alves Rodrigues – Renato Gonçalves

Renata de Toledo CintraArtificial photosynthesis reactions exploring mesoscale 3D printed reactors
Rodolfo Lopes CoppoCu-loaded Fe2TiO5 catalysts on CO2 reduction
Rosembergue Gabriel Lima GonçalvesEvaluation of catalysts derived from MgFe-pyroaurite structure impregnated with potassium in the hydrogenation of CO2
Saulo de Tarso Alves dos PassosEnhancing Carbonate Formation in Basalts of the Serra Geral Formation
Sergio BrochsztainNaphthalenediimide-containing metal-organic frameworks for mixed matrix membranes designed for CO2 separation
Tamara Ramalho MignoliScale-up study of a pressurized reactor for converting CO2 to methanol
Vinicio SimizuTailoring Pd and Fe Catalysts for Ethanol Synthesis in CO2 Hydrogenation
Vinícius da Costa SantosSynthesis of ammonium perrhenate supported catalyst

Maurício Salles – Renato Monaro

Marcel Augusto Alvarenga ViegasSmart and Sustainable Electric Vehicle Fast Charging Station – PS139
Matheus Batista Cordeiro de SouzaParametric study of an ethanol-based solid oxide fuel cell – PS140
MUHAMMAD ZUBAIRCost Modelling of LFAC Transformers: Insights and Implications – PS141
Rafael Braghieri MenilloThemes and perspectives in Agri-PV research: a global bibliometric analysis showcasing its relevance and importance to energy transition – PS142
Rafael dos Santos DominguesLi+/Na+ Separation on Production Water using 2D Materials – PS143
Rooney Ribeiro Albuquerque CoelhoReal time monitoring of submarine transmission systems in offshore applications – PS144
SERGIO LUCIANO AVILAWind turbine diagnostics based on current signatures: a review – PS145
Thiago de Melo AugustoSOFC – The future of Ethanol in the Transport sector – PS146
Vinícius Soares de Mello CerqueiraPython Tool for Cost and Loss Analysis in Offshore Energy Transmission – ´S147
WASHINGTON SANTA ROSAProcessing of ceria-based oxides for use as electrolyte in a solid oxide fuel cell – PS148
Yuri Dionisio de SouzaAlgorithm for Fault location of onshore wind farm collector network based on artificial intelligence (“faultAIfinder”) – PS149



SRS Edilmilson – Sigmar
Allan Yu Iwama Ecosystem-based management as an approach to assessing the social-environmental impacts of offshore wind energy – SRS107
Guilherme Porfirio Baccari 08/11 Risk perception associated with Carbon Capture and Storage technology in Brazil: a comparison between experts and non-experts – SRS102
Ricardo Pagio Betini 08/11 How can personality influence perception and behavior towards climate change? An exploratory study – SRS104
Miguel Vera Moreno A Citizen Science Approach to improving public perception of low-carbon society: A Sentiment Analysis – SRS105
Nelber Ximenes Melo A Philosophical Framework for Sustainable Energy Planning – SRS106
Bruna Eloy de Amorim 08/11 Congress and Energy Transition: How the interests of the oil and gas sector are represented in the Brazilian Legislative – SRS202
Eduardo Guedes Pereira CCUS: Legal Developments, Policies and Challenges – SRS203
Giovana Ribeiro Turquetti 08/11 Analysing “O Estado de São Paulo’s” perspective on Bioenergy & BECCS – SRS204
Karen Mascarenhas

BECCUS Hamilton – Buckeridge

Leandro Francisco de OliveiraHormonal signaling network can contribute to design strategies to improve sugarcane growth and yield
Dawany DionisioElectrochemical conversion of CO2 into oxalate with negative carbon footprint
Débora PagliusoFingerprinting agro-industrial wastes: a promise for biomaterials
Haline RochaCO2 geological storage in the Paraná Basin, Brazil: an integrated assessment of unconventional
reservoirs and caprocks
Jessica Santos RegoCO2 adsorption on representative feldspar mineral surfaces by first-principles calculations
João Vicotr Vilela CassianoWater confined by silica Slits
Sabrina Domingues MirandaThe feasibility of carbon capture technologies in wastewater treatment plants in Brazil
Vitor Favaretto PinotiDevelopment of CRISPR-based gene editing tools and identification of herbicide resistance endowing target mutations in sugarcane
Verena Mandorino KaminagakuraEnergy generation in microbial fuel cell in the treatment of vinasse, removal of organic matter and
Pedro Henrique de Britto CostaHigh power density Solid Oxide Fuel Cells on the temperature range of 400-700 oC, an overview – ETE189
CCUS Lucy – Renato Gonçalves
Dielle Pierotti Procópio Conversion of CO2 into biopolymers by the regulation of polyhydroxyalkanoate (PHA) biosynthetic pathway using the photosynthetic cyanobacteria Synechocystis sp.
Gabriel Liscia Catuzo CO2 hydrogenation to higher alcohols using K-promoted Cu-Fe/UiO-66 catalysts
Antonio Carlos Roveda Junior 175 Surface modification of copper electrodes for electrochemical CO2 reduction
Bruna Bacaro Borrego 176 Micractinium sp., mangroves, and biorefineries: A sustainable trio for third-generation ethanol
Aluizio José Salvador 177 Development of a microfluidic device (rock on a chip) compatible with synchrotron techniques for in-situ monitoring of CO2 storage by rocks
Paulo Henrique dos Santos Santana Stability of turbulent oxy-methane flames in an internal recirculation combustion chamber
Pedro Henrique de Paula Sabanay A spectroscopic study of Superbase-based Deep Eutectic Solvents for CO2 Capture
Iago William Zapelini Contributions to the lifetime widening of ZSM-5 zeolites in the ETH reaction – ETE191
PS Salles – Monaro
Felipe Moreira Sallazar UAV-Assisted Fault Detection in Electrical Distribution Systems: Computational Simulation – PS157
Gabriel de Castro Biage Cable Parameter Calculation Through the Finite Element Method – PS158
Giovani Giulio Tristão Thibes Vieira Flexible Solutions to increase the hosting capacity of distributed energy resources – PS159
Guilherme Broslavschi Pereira da Silva Analyze of the impact of distributed generation capacity for voltage and reactive support in distribution system – PS160
Guilherme Fidelis Peixer Performance Assessment of Commercial and Innovative Technologies for Hydrogen Liquefaction – PS197
Julio Cesar Camilo Albornoz Diaz Influence of NiO content on the Morphological and Electrical Properties of GDC-NiO composites – PS199
Leandro Oliveira Martins Optimized RED allocation to increase distributed renewable generation hosting capacity – PS161
Luís Felipe Normandia Lourenço Investigation of offshore transmission technologies on the Brazilian coast applied in oil and gas exploration and wind farm integration (“TransBRcoast”) – PS162
Maria Laura Viana Bastos Automated Circuit Construction for Resonance Analysis in Distributed Energy Resource Integration – PS163



NBS Aldo Cerri – Mauricio Cherubin

Alisson Luiz Rocha BalbinoExploring Metal Organic Frameworks Synthesis: A Comparative Analysis of Hydrothermal and
Antonio Yan Viana LimaGrazing exclusion: a nature-based solution to increase microbial activity in Brazilian desertified drylands
Beatriz da Silva VanolliCarbon stock dynamics in short-term integrated agricultural systems on sandy soils
Bruna Emanuele SchiebelbeinStatus of soil health in agricultural soils in Brazil using the Soil Management Assessment Framework
Catharina Weber Neiva MasulinoNature-Based Solutions (NBS) and the Integration of Local Communities: A Sustainable Path for Socio-
Daniela Higgin AmaralProjections of sustainable forest biomass demand as energy source in Mato Grosso
Letícia Beatriz Ueda MeloFrom Vinasse Pollution to Green Resource: Microalgae-Assisted Biomolecule Accumulation and Toxic Compound Removal

CCUS Colombo – Renato Gonçalves

Fagner Rodrigues TodãoThe Role of N-Doped Carbon Structures in the Thermocatalytic CO2 Hydrogenation over Co/SiO2 Catalysts
Jean Castro da CruzDevelopment of catalytic pathways for CO2 transformation into chemicals and materials
Giliandro FariasA combined DFT and machine learning study to understand catalyst and solvent effects on the conversion of CO2 into ethanol
Dyovani Bruno Lima dos SantosExploring the Impact of Various Supports on K-Promoted Molybdenum-Based Catalysts for CO2 Hydrogenation Reaction
Adolfo Lopes de FigueredoTuning catalytic hydrogenation of fumaric acid with supercritical CO2 for GBL and THF production
Jorge Andrés Mora VargasSynthesis of New Polyurethanes from Biomass-derived Monomers
Giovanni Rodrigues MorselliInteractions between CO2 and superbase in ionic liquids probed by vibrational spectroscopy
Gabriel Silveira dos SantosDevelopment of new deep eutectic solvents from low molecular mass hyperbranched polyglycerolsassociated with superbase for carbon dioxide absorption.

CCUS Colombo – Renato Gonçalves

KALISYE RODRIGUES GILINIOptimization Methodology for Local Control for Efficient Integration of Distributed Energy Resources – PS156
Lucas Santos FigueiredoDevelopment of a Type III generator model for electrical resonance studies in wind farms – PS150
Luís Fernando Nogueira de SáOptimizing PEM Fuel Cell Performance with a Pseudo-3D Approach – PS151
Luiza BuscariolliMethodologies for Resonance Analysis in Power Systems with Wind Generation – PS152
Maria Paula de Souza RodriguesUtilizing MnO2 Nanowires as Cathodes in Sodium-Ion Batteries Employing Water-in-Salt Electrolytes – PS153
Mário OleskoviczFault location of onshore wind farm collector network based on artificial intelligence and drone supervision (“faultAIfinder”) – PS154
Marilin Mariano dos SantosStrategic route for CO2 transportation in the state of Rio de Janeiro – PS155
Marilin Mariano dos SantosLong-term offshore systems based on large floating structures: Challenges and Opportunities for Brazil – PS192
Isabela Corrêa HillalA survey of subsea equipment for offshore transmission systems – PS193
Helena Marques Almeida SilvaSimulation of Power Inverters and Controls in Grid-Connected Wind Systems – PS194
Giancarlo Carvalho PrezottoMethods for analysis and mitigation of resonances in DER-rich distribution systems – PS195
GHG Emilio – Luis Fernando Sá
Anderson Soares da Costa Azevêdo the topology optimization of CO2 labyrinth seal design considering forward and backward incompressible laminar fluid flow regime
André Dantas Freire Numerical prediction of erosion in labyrinth seals: A Lifespan approach
Ben-hur Martins Portella Numerical modeling of sources and sinks of greenhouse gases in the Amazon during the CAFE-Brazil experiment
Carlos Eduardo Lino Topology Optimization Method Applied to the Design of Radial Compressors Considering Turbulent Real Gas Flow Through Fluid-Structure Interaction and Mechanical Fatigue Analysis
Daniela Andrade Damasceno Computational Design of Nanostructures and Nanofluidic Systems by Coupling Molecular Simulations with Topology Optimization
Diego Hayashi Alonso Rotating resonance under low density flow for machine rotor topology optimization
Eduardo Moscatelli de Souza Design of stepped labyrinth seals by topology optimization
Enrique Vilarrasa Garcia Influence of the SO2 adsorption on CO2 capture from flue gas using 13X zeolite
Jeann César Rodrigues de Araújo Synthesis and characterisation of nanomaterials for application in nanofiltration membranes and recovery of lithium from produced water – ETE190
Francisco Hélio Alencar Oliveira GHG reduction through Topology Optimization and Additive Manufacturing