Vol.11 no.3 2019

Research paper : High-value materials from incineration residues of burnable garbage (N. FUKAYA et al.)−131−Synthesiology - English edition Vol.11 No.3 (2018) Sho KATAOKACompleted the courses for Environmental Science and Engineering, College of Engineering, University of Wisconsin–Madison in May 2003; PhD. Worked as post-doctoral researcher at the Department of Chemistry, Texas A&M University, and then joined AIST in April 2006. Engaged in the development of porous materials and functional materials of inorganic oxides including silica. Specialties are chemical engineering and surface chemistry. In this paper, was in charge of the synthesis and evaluation of mesoporous silica from molten slag.Jun-Chul CHOICompleted courses at the Interdisciplinary Graduate School of Science and Engineering, Tokyo Institute of Technology in March 1998; Doctor (Science). Worked as Research Fellow, Japan Society for the Promotion of Science, and joined the National Institute of Materials and Chemical Research in April 2000 (reorganized into AIST in April 2001). Engaged in development of carbon dioxide conversion technology, immobilized catalyst design and synthesis technology, and conversion technology from sand to useful chemical products. Specialties are organic metal chemistry, organic synthesis chemistry, and catalyst chemistry. In this paper, was in charge of the synthesis experiments of silica with high specific surface area from molten slag.References[1]Agency for Natural Resources and Energy: ResourceMaterials for Subcommittee for Long-term Energy Supply& Demand Outlook, April 2015, Advisory Committee forEnergy (in Japanese).[2]Eco-slag Riyo Fukyu Iinkai: Eco-slag yuko riyo no genjo todata shu 2016 nendo (Current situation of the effective use ofeco-slag and data for FY 2016), Japan Society of IndustrialMachinery Manufacturers (2016) (in Japanese).[3]N. Fukaya, S. J. Choi, T. Horikoshi, S. Kataoka, A. Endo,H.Kumai, M. Hasegawa, K. Sato and J. C. Choi: Directsynthesis of tetraalkoxysilanes from silica and alcohols,New Journal of Chemistry, 41 (6), 2224–2226 (2017).[4]N. Fukaya, S. J. Choi, T. Horikoshi, H. Kumai, M.Hasegawa, H. Yasuda, K. Sato and J. C. Choi: Synthesis oftetramethoxysilane from silica and methanolusing carbondioxide and an organic dehydrating reagent, ChemistryLetters, 45 (7), 828–30 (2016).[5]T. T. H. Nguyen, S. Kataoka, N. Fukaya, K. Sato, J. C.Choi and A. Endo: Feasibility study of new synthesis routeof tetraethoxysilane from rice hull ash, Computer AidedChemical Engineering, 40, 703–708 (2017).[6]T.T.H. Nguyen, N. Fukaya, K. Sato, JC. Choi and S.Kataoka: Technoeconomic and environmental assessmentfor design and optimization of tetraethyl orthosilicatesynthesis process, Industrial & Engineering ChemistryResearch, 57 (6), 2192–2199 (2018).[7]X. Ma, H. Feng, C. Liang, X. Liu, F. Zeng and Y. Wang:Mesoporous silica as micro/nano-carrier: From passive toactive cargo delivery, a mini review, Journal of MaterialsScience & Technology, 33 (10), 1067–1074 (2017).[8]AIST Press Release (2017): Moeru gomi no shokyakuzansa kara kinosei zairyo o seizo (Functional materialmanufactured from incineration residues of burnablegarbage), http://www.aist.go.jp/aist_j/press_release/pr2017/pr20170725/pr20170725.html, accessed 2018-03-16 (inJapanese).[9]Mitsui E&S Holdings Press Release (2017): Moeru gomino shokyaku zansa kara kinosei zairyo o seizo (Functionalmaterial manufactured from incineration residues ofburnable garbage), https://www.mes.co.jp/archive-news/press/2017/20170725.html, accessed 2018-03-16 (inJapanese).AuthorsNorihisa FUKAYACompleted courses at the Graduate School of Chemistry, University of Tsukuba in April 2002; Doctor (Science). Worked at Canon Inc., and then joined AIST in April 2007. After joining AIST, engaged in development of immobilization technology for molecular catalysts and direct manufacturing technology of functional chemical products using sand as raw material. Specialties are organic metal chemistry and catalyst chemistry. In this paper, was in charge of the synthesis of silica with high specic surface area from molten slag as well as the general supervision of joint research.Discussions with Reviewers1 OverallComment (Naoto Kobayashi, Waseda University)This paper presents highly signicant research result from the perspectives of practical realization through collaboration with industry, as well as technological development and its application, aiming at the effective use of molten slag produced from garbage incineration plants. Also, the concept of conversion from “venous industry” to “arterial industry” is very attractive. On the other hand, the details of the elemental technologies and their mutual relationships were not clear in the rst draft, but this became clear in the nal draft, and now the whole story is easier to understand.Comment (Keiichi Ikegami, AIST)This paper describes the development of technology to generate high performance materials that are made from incineration residues that have negative value (requires disposal cost). These materials are valuable in arterial industry, rather than in venous industry. Unlike conventional PET recycling and precious metal recovery that involve sorting and obtaining products with high purity, the innovation here is that smart synthesis is carried out based on the chemical equilibrium theory. As the authors write, it is an excellent example that shows that “when research results progress to the next stage, collaboration with human resources with different specialties is important,” and therefore, this paper is appropriate for publication in Synthesiology.

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