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Showing 2 results for Karimi

Gholamreza Karimi , Alireza Bidakhti Dehghan ,
Volume 1, Issue 1 (9-2017)

Because of increasing demand on new reliable power source for hybrid electric vehicles, lithium-ion (Li-ion) batteries have received much attention in the last decade. Problem free Li-ion batteries are already in use for low power demand applications such as cell phone and laptop battery packs, however; for high power applications such as in automotive propulsion drives, there are serious issues which need to be addressed. Among various issues that high power application lithium-ion (Li-ion) batteries are encountered, thermal issues have received more attention because of their potential to degrade battery performance. In this work, a lumped capacitance heat transfer model is developed in conjunction with a flow network approach to study performance of a commercial-size Lithium-ion battery pack, under various design and operating conditions of a thermal management system. Air, silicon oil and water are chosen as cooling media in the battery pack. Different flow configurations are considered and temperature dispersion, cell-averaged voltage and resistance distributions, and parasitic losses due to the fan/pump power demand are calculated. It is found that application of a coolant with an appropriate viscosity and heat capacity, such as water, in conjunction with a Y-type flow configuration will result in uniform temperature and voltage distributions in the battery pack while keeping the power requirement at low, acceptable levels.
Vahab Kazerouni, Abedreza Farhadipor, Pourya Omidvar, Gholamreza Karimi,
Volume 1, Issue 1 (9-2017)

Considering the significant waste of gas in the oil and gas industry flares, it is highly desired to recover the gas in the industrial processes. Gas recovery reduces the energy consumption as well as the negative environmental impacts. In this study, different flare gas recovery methods are presented from exergy perspectives. Exergy analysis based on the second law overcomes the limitations of the energy-based analysis and offers a much more meaningful evaluation by indicating the association of irreversibilities. Analytical results indicate that simultaneous generation of power and heat by flare gases is the most effective method and can decrease the exergy destruction and fuel gas consumption of the cycle by 77.58 MW and 5793 kg/hr, respectively. When there is no demand for power, recycling the flare gases to process units and steam generating by the turbine exhaust gases can decrease fuel gas consumption of the cycle by 5605 kg/hr. It is also observed that pressurizing and recycling the gas for utility consumption can decrease the exergy destruction and fuel gas consumption of the cycle by 28 MW and 2100 kg/hr, respectively.

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