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The usage of metallurgical coke is essential in the manufacturing of iron since it serves as a reducing agent and heat source for the blast furnace. In its blast furnaces, the Canadian steel industry requires 3.7 megatonnes (Mt) of metallurgical coke annually on average.
This makes the business one of the major CO2 gas generators in the metals sector with 13.7 Mt of carbon dioxide (CO2).
CanmetENERGY is aiming to reduce the amount of greenhouse gas emissions (GHGs) emitted in the production of steel by reducing the quantity of metallurgical coke required in the process. CanmetENERGY is aware of the effects this has on the environment in Canada.
The production of CO2 can be decreased by substituting a sustainable source of carbon for coke. The output of CO2 might be reduced by 2.8 Mt if 20% of the metallurgical coke could be replaced by renewable carbon.
Our initial plan was to look into substituting commercially available charcoal for the metallurgical coal in the blend. This is not an easy process because the requirements for metallurgical coke are fairly strict.
Coal-derived carbon elements that makeup coke are partially graphitized, therefore any additives that hinder the graphitization process could impair the coke’s quality. In light of this, our scientists have been researching the impact of the quantity, particle size, and ash content of the substitute charcoal.
Our research on the sole-heated oven at a laboratory scale (15-kilogram sample) and on the pilot scale (300 kg sample) shows that our strategy is technically and scientifically sound. We have made industrial-grade coke with success using coking coal mixes with 5% charcoal material added. As we increase this amount, we’re also working to change the charcoal by removing undesired ash components.
The ecoEnergy Technology Initiative of the Canadian government is funding this study, which is being conducted in collaboration with the Canadian Carbonization Research Association.