18 MarMechanical Engineering Graduate SeminarControl of Low Temperature Combustion for Low Carbon Energy Conversion
Control of Low Temperature Combustion for Low Carbon Energy Conversion
  • Prof. Yiguang Ju, hosted by Prof.William Roberts
  • Princeton University
  • Monday, March 18, 2019
  • 12:00 PM - 01:00 PM
  • Building 9, Lecture Hall 2
2019-03-18T12:002019-03-18T13:00Asia/RiyadhControl of Low Temperature Combustion for Low Carbon Energy ConversionBuilding 9, Lecture Hall 2Emmanuelle Sougrat

Abstract:

This seminar will discuss the ideality and reality of low carbon sustainable energy options. The technical challenges for the development of energy efficient advanced engines and high energy density lithium ion batteries will be briefly reviewed. The recent discoveries of low temperature flames such as cool flames and warm flames and their impacts on engine knocking, turbulent flame burning rates, and alternative fuel development will be summarized. Control of low temperature ignition and combustion by using non-equilibrium plasma and plasma-combustion instability will be highlighted. Measurements of rate limiting kinetics in plasma assisted low temperature combustion will be briefly discussed. The opportunity to use low temperature flames for the synthesis of high energy density lithium ion battery cathode materials will be introduced.

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Bio:

Yiguang Ju is the Robert Porter Patterson Professor at Princeton University. He received his bachelor degree in Engineering Thermo-physics from Tsinghua University in 1986, and his PhD degree in Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering from Tohoku University (Japan) in 1994.  He was appointed as an Assistant and Associate Professor at Tohoku University from 1995 to 1999, and as a Chang-Jiang Professor and the Director of Thermo-physics Institute at Tsinghua University in 2000. He joined Princeton University in 2001. Ju’s research interests include combustion and propulsion in the areas of near limit combustion, microscale combustion, plasma assisted propulsion, alternative fuels, multiscale modeling, and functional nano-materials. He is an ASME Fellow and a Fellow of the Combustion Institute. He is serving as the chair of US Sections of the Combustion Institute and a board member of the Combustion Institute. He is an Associate Editor for AIAA Journal, Proceedings of Combustion Institute, and Frontiers in Energy. He received the Bessel Research Award from von Humboldt Foundation, NASA Director’s appreciation award, and the International Prize of Japanese Combustion Society.


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  • Emmanuelle Sougrat

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