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Four CRF Papers Presented at the International Conference on Hydrogen Safety

CRF researchers presented four papers at the 5th International Conference on Hydrogen Safety, held September 9–11 in Brussels, Belgium. ICHS 2013 focused on progress in safety of hydrogen technologies and infrastructure, as crucial/essential means to enable the transition to a zero carbon energy system. The conference was hosted by the Joint Research Centre (Institute for Energy and Transport) of the European Commission. The papers will be published in a special edition of the International Journal of Hydrogen Energy. The papers were

  • Adam Ruggles (left) and Isaac Ekoto (right) pinpoint the ignition boundary from an unintended release of high-pressure hydrogen gas. Their research provides a scientific basis for establishing separation distances for hydrogen infrastructure. (Photo by Dino Vournas)

    Adam Ruggles (left) and Isaac Ekoto (right) pinpoint the ignition boundary from an unintended release of high-pressure hydrogen gas. Their research provides a scientific basis for establishing separation distances for hydrogen infrastructure. (Photo by Dino Vournas)


    “Experimental investigation of nozzle aspect ratio effects on underexpanded hydrogen jet release characteristics” by Isaac Ekoto (Hydrogen and Combustion Technology Dept.) and Adam Ruggles (Reacting Flow Research Dept.)
  • “Development of standards for evaluating materials compatibility with high-pressure gaseous hydrogen” by Chris San Marchi (Hydrogen & Metallurgy Science Dept.) and Brian Somerday (Hydrogen & Metallurgy Science Dept.)
  • “Hydrogen compatibility of austenitic stainless steel tubing and orbital tube welds” by L.A. Hughes, Brian Somerday (Hydrogen & Metallurgy Science Dept.), Dorian Balch (Gas Transfer Systems Dept.), and Chris San Marchi (Hydrogen & Metallurgy Science Dept.)
  • “Updated jet flame radiation modeling with corrections” by Isaac Ekoto (Hydrogen and Combustion Technology Dept.), Adam Ruggles (Reacting Flow Research Dept.), L.W. Creitz, and J.X. Li
Sandia researcher Brian Somerday prepares to load a hydrogen pressure vessel into a laboratory furnace.

Sandia researcher Brian Somerday prepares to load a hydrogen pressure vessel into a laboratory furnace.

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