Ab 2. November 2020 findet das Herbstsemester 2020 online statt. Ausnahmen: Veranstaltungen, die nur mit Präsenz vor Ort durchführbar sind. Bitte beachten Sie die per E-Mail kommunizierten Informationen der Dozierenden.

Marco Mazzotti: Katalogdaten im Frühjahrssemester 2020

NameHerr Prof. Dr. Marco Mazzotti
LehrgebietVerfahrenstechnik
Adresse
Inst. f. Energie-u.Verfahrenstech.
ETH Zürich, ML G 27
Sonneggstrasse 3
8092 Zürich
SWITZERLAND
Auszeichnung: Die Goldene Eule
Telefon+41 44 632 24 56
Fax+41 44 632 11 41
E-Mailmarco.mazzotti@ipe.mavt.ethz.ch
DepartementMaschinenbau und Verfahrenstechnik
BeziehungOrdentlicher Professor

NummerTitelECTSUmfangDozierende
151-0926-00LSeparation Process Technology I4 KP3GM. Mazzotti
KurzbeschreibungEmpirische Berechnungsmethoden, basierend auf dem Stoffaustausch und den Phasengleichgewichten von Gas/Flüssig- und Flüssig/Flüssig-Systemen mit idealer und nicht-idealer Thermodynamik.
LernzielEmpirische Berechnungsmethoden, basierend auf dem Stoffaustausch und den Phasengleichgewichten von Gas/Flüssig- und Flüssig/Flüssig-Systemen mit idealer und nicht-idealer Thermodynamik.
InhaltMethoden zur nicht-empirischen Auslegung von Gleichgewichtstrennstufen idealer und nichtidealer Systeme, basierend auf Stoffübergangsphänomenen und dem Phasengleichgewicht. Die betrachteten Themen: Einführung in die Trennprozesstechnologie; Gas/Flüssig- und Flüssig/Flüssig-Phasengleichgewichte; Flash Verdampfung von Zwei- und Mehrstoffsystemen; Gleichgewichtsstufen und deren Kaskadenschaltungen; Gasabsorption und Strippingprozesse; Kontinuierliche Destillation: Auslegungsmethoden für Zwei- und Mehrstoffsysteme, Apparate für kontinuierliche Prozessführung, azeotrope Destillation, Apparate für Gas/Flüssig-Prozesse.; Flüssig/Flüssig-Extraktion. Die Vorlesung wird durch eine web-basierte interaktive Lernumgebung (HyperTVT) ergänzt.
SkriptVorlesung Notizien
LiteraturTreybal "Mass-transfer operations" oder Seader/Henley "Separation process principles" oder Wankat "Equilibrium stage separations" oder Weiss/Militzer/Gramlich "Thermische Verfahrenstechnik"
Voraussetzungen / BesonderesVoraussetzungen: Stoffaustausch

Die Vorlesung wird durch eine web-basierte interaktive Lernumgebung (HyperTVT) ergänzt:
http://www.spl.ethz.ch/
151-0928-00LCO2 Capture and Storage and the Industry of Carbon-Based Resources4 KP3GM. Mazzotti, L. Bretschger, N. Gruber, C. Müller, M. Repmann, T. Schmidt, D. Sutter
KurzbeschreibungCarbon-based resources (coal, oil, gas): origin, production, processing, resource economics. Climate change: science, policies. CCS systems: CO2 capture in power/industrial plants, CO2 transport and storage. Besides technical details, economical, legal and societal aspects are considered (e.g. electricity markets, barriers to deployment).
LernzielThe goal of the lecture is to introduce carbon dioxide capture and storage (CCS) systems, the technical solutions developed so far and the current research questions. This is done in the context of the origin, production, processing and economics of carbon-based resources, and of climate change issues. After this course, students are familiar with important technical and non-technical issues related to use of carbon resources, climate change, and CCS as a transitional mitigation measure.

The class will be structured in 2 hours of lecture and one hour of exercises/discussion. At the end of the semester a group project is planned.
InhaltBoth the Swiss and the European energy system face a number of significant challenges over the coming decades. The major concerns are the security and economy of energy supply and the reduction of greenhouse gas emissions. Fossil fuels will continue to satisfy the largest part of the energy demand in the medium term for Europe, and they could become part of the Swiss energy portfolio due to the planned phase out of nuclear power. Carbon capture and storage is considered an important option for the decarbonization of the power sector and it is the only way to reduce emissions in CO2 intensive industrial plants (e.g. cement- and steel production).
Building on the previously offered class "Carbon Dioxide Capture and Storage (CCS)", we have added two specific topics: 1) the industry of carbon-based resources, i.e. what is upstream of the CCS value chain, and 2) the science of climate change, i.e. why and how CO2 emissions are a problem.
The course is devided into four parts:
I) The first part will be dedicated to the origin, production, and processing of conventional as well as of unconventional carbon-based resources.
II) The second part will comprise two lectures from experts in the field of climate change sciences and resource economics.
III) The third part will explain the technical details of CO2 capture (current and future options) as well as of CO2 storage and utilization options, taking again also economical, legal, and sociatel aspects into consideration.
IV) The fourth part will comprise two lectures from industry experts, one with focus on electricity markets, the other on the experiences made with CCS technologies in the industry.
Throughout the class, time will be allocated to work on a number of tasks related to the theory, individually, in groups, or in plenum. Moreover, the students will apply the theoretical knowledge acquired during the course in a case study covering all the topics.
SkriptPower Point slides and distributed handouts
LiteraturIPCC Special Report on Global Warming of 1.5°C, 2018.
http://www.ipcc.ch/report/sr15/

IPCC AR5 Climate Change 2014: Synthesis Report, 2014. www.ipcc.ch/report/ar5/syr/

IPCC Special Report on Carbon dioxide Capture and Storage, 2005. www.ipcc.ch/activity/srccs/index.htm

The Global Status of CCS: 2014. Published by the Global CCS Institute, Nov 2014.
http://www.globalccsinstitute.com/publications/global-status-ccs-2014
Voraussetzungen / BesonderesExternal lecturers from the industry and other institutes will contribute with specialized lectures according to the schedule distributed at the beginning of the semester.
151-0940-00LModelling and Mathematical Methods in Process and Chemical Engineering4 KP3GM. Mazzotti
KurzbeschreibungEinführung in die Modellierungstechniken und mathematischen Methoden für nichtnumerische Lösungen von Gleichungen in der chemischen Verfahrenstechnik.
LernzielEinführung in die Modellierungstechniken und mathematischen Methoden für nichtnumerische Lösungen von Gleichungen in der chemischen Verfahrenstechnik.
InhaltFormulierung und Bearbeitung von mathematischen Modellen, Auswertung und Präsentation von Resultaten, Matrizen und deren Anwendung, Nichtlineare, gewöhnliche Differentialgl. erster Ordnung u. Stabilitätstheorem, Partielle Differenzialgleichungen erster Ordnung, Einführung in die Störungstheorie, Fallstudien: Mehrdeutigkeiten und Stabilität eines kontinuierlichen Rührkessels; Rückstandskurvendiagramme für einfache Destillation; Dynamik von Chromatographiekolonnen; Kinetik und Dynamik von oszillierenden Reaktionen.
Skriptkein Skript
LiteraturA. Varma, M. Morbidelli, "Mathematical methods in chemical engineering," Oxford University Press (1997)
H.K. Rhee, R. Aris, N.R. Amundson, "First-order partial differential equations. Vol. 1," Dover Publications, New York (1986)
R. Aris, "Mathematical modeling: A chemical engineer’s perspective," Academic Press, San Diego (1999)
151-0944-00LCase Studies on Earth's Natural Resources
Findet dieses Semester nicht statt.
3 KP3SM. Mazzotti
KurzbeschreibungBy working on case studies, built around everyday consumer products, and by applying engineering principles (e.g. material and energy balances), students will gain insight into natural resources, their usage in today's society, the challenges and the opportunities ensuing from the need to make their use long-term sustainable.
LernzielThe students are supposed to gain insight about our natural resources, and how their usage and supply relate to our society and to us as individuals. The students will analyse how the natural resources form and change, how they are extracted and used, and how we can utilize them in a sustainable way.
InhaltThe students will analyze processes and products in terms of their use of natural resources. The study will use everyday consumer products as examples, will use engineering principles together with physics and chemistry fro the analysis, and will be based on documentation collected by the students withe the help of lecturer and assistants. Through these examples, the students will be made familiar with issues about the circular economy and recycling.
SkriptHandouts during the class.
LiteraturWalther, John V., "Earth's natural resources", (2014) Jones & Bartlett Learning // Oberle, B., Bringezu, S., Hatfield-Dodds, S., Hellweg, S., Schandl, H., Clement, J., "Global Resources Outlook 2019: Natural resources for the future we want - A Report of the International Resource Panel", (2019) United Nations Environment Programme.
Voraussetzungen / BesonderesStudents must be enrolled in a MSc or doctoral program at ETH Zurich.