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Niko Kampman
Royal Dutch Shell
GeomorphologyGeologyGeochemistryCarbonDissolution
42Publications
14H-index
622Citations
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Publications 42
Newest
#1Tim J. Tambach (Royal Dutch Shell)H-Index: 5
Last. Bert-Rik H. de Zwart (Royal Dutch Shell)
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#1K. BisdomH-Index: 8
Last. Andreas BuschH-Index: 33
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#1Amirsaman Rezaeyan (Heriot-Watt University)H-Index: 2
#2Timo Seemann (RWTH Aachen University)H-Index: 1
Last. Andreas Busch (Heriot-Watt University)H-Index: 33
view all 9 authors...
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#1Amirsaman RezaeyanH-Index: 2
#2Pieter BertierH-Index: 13
Last. Leon LeuH-Index: 8
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The pore structure of organic rich mudrocks is associated with both inorganic and organic constituents. The contribution of organic matter to the pore structure has been investigated on Posidonia and Bossier Shale samples having different organic carbon content and thermal maturity. Development and distribution of organic matter pores were studied by using small angle neutron scattering technique at a broad pore scale size investigation, from 2 nm to 2 µm. The pore structure of the mudrocks stud...
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#1Amirsaman RezaeyanH-Index: 2
#2Pieter BertierH-Index: 13
Last. Leon LeuH-Index: 8
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Small angle neutron scattering (SANS) and nitrogen low-pressure adsorption (LPS) have been used to characterise the pore structure of two organic lean mudrocks, Opalinus Clay, Mont Terri, Switzerland and Carmel Claystone, Utah. This was done in order to obtain a better understanding of H2 and CO2 transport, reaction and sorption related to radioactive waste disposal and carbon storage, respectively. The pore structure information derived by SANS and LPS are comparable and the results have reveal...
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Existing CO2 storage sites have illustrated that intact low-permeability mudrocks are effective barriers to avoid upward migration of CO2 from the storage complex. However, widespread deployment of Carbon Capture and Storage (CCS) as a means of climate change mitigation requires gigaton-scale CCS, rather than the few current megaton projects, to be deployed near large point sources of CO2. In the future, geological storage sites with faulted caprocks cannot always be avoided. We therefore need t...
Source
#1Andreas Busch (Heriot-Watt University)H-Index: 33
#2Niko Kampman (Royal Dutch Shell)H-Index: 14
1 CitationsSource
#1Andreas Busch (Heriot-Watt University)H-Index: 33
#2Niko Kampman (Royal Dutch Shell)H-Index: 14
Last. Elke JacopsH-Index: 5
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The determination of effective diffusion coefficients of gases or solutes in the water‐saturated pore space of mudrocks is time consuming and technically challenging. Yet reliable values of effective diffusion coefficients are important to predict migration of hydrocarbon gases in unconventional reservoirs, dissipation of (explosive) gases through clay barriers in radioactive waste repositories, mineral alteration of seals to geological CO2 storage reservoirs, and contaminant migration through a...
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#2Jeroen SnippeH-Index: 8
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#1Carmen Zwahlen (University of Manchester)H-Index: 1
#2Niko Kampman (Royal Dutch Shell)H-Index: 14
Last. Greg HollandH-Index: 14
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The study of natural carbon dioxide reservoirs provides fundamental insight into processes involved in carbon capture and storage. However, the calculations of process rates such as dissolution of CO2 into formation water remain uncertain due to indirectly determined ages of the CO2 influx. The proposed ages for the Bravo Dome gas field in New Mexico, USA, vary from 56 ka to 1.5 Ma. Here we demonstrate that residence times can be estimated from simple modeling of noble gas and stable isotope dif...
1 CitationsSource
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