Study of the reactions of ethylene on supported Mo2C/ZSM-5 catalyst in relation to the aromatization of methane

F. Solymosi, A. Szoke

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

18 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

The reactions of ethylene are investigated on the catalysts found to be active in the aromatization of methane at high temperature. In contrast to the ZSM-5, pure Mo2C with low surface area exhibited a little activity for the cracking and transformation of ethylene into other hydrocarbons. Preparation of Mo2C in highly dispersed state on ZSM-5 enhanced the conversion of ethylene, and only slightly decreased the selectivity to aromatics measured for pure ZSM-5 under similar experimental conditions. A more significant effect of Mo2C was observed when it was deposited on silica rather inert for the activation and reactions of ethylene.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)355-360
Number of pages6
JournalStudies in Surface Science and Catalysis
Volume119
Publication statusPublished - 1998

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Aromatization
Methane
Ethylene
ethylene
methane
catalysts
Catalysts
Hydrocarbons
Silicon Dioxide
hydrocarbons
selectivity
Chemical activation
Silica
activation
silicon dioxide
preparation
Temperature

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Physical and Theoretical Chemistry
  • Catalysis

Cite this

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abstract = "The reactions of ethylene are investigated on the catalysts found to be active in the aromatization of methane at high temperature. In contrast to the ZSM-5, pure Mo2C with low surface area exhibited a little activity for the cracking and transformation of ethylene into other hydrocarbons. Preparation of Mo2C in highly dispersed state on ZSM-5 enhanced the conversion of ethylene, and only slightly decreased the selectivity to aromatics measured for pure ZSM-5 under similar experimental conditions. A more significant effect of Mo2C was observed when it was deposited on silica rather inert for the activation and reactions of ethylene.",
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AB - The reactions of ethylene are investigated on the catalysts found to be active in the aromatization of methane at high temperature. In contrast to the ZSM-5, pure Mo2C with low surface area exhibited a little activity for the cracking and transformation of ethylene into other hydrocarbons. Preparation of Mo2C in highly dispersed state on ZSM-5 enhanced the conversion of ethylene, and only slightly decreased the selectivity to aromatics measured for pure ZSM-5 under similar experimental conditions. A more significant effect of Mo2C was observed when it was deposited on silica rather inert for the activation and reactions of ethylene.

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