Article - 20 Jan 2008
Biomass can be considered as any organic material derived from plants or animals. It is possible to convert biomass to other usable forms of energy.
News - 12 Feb 2009
Researchers have identified a link between the diversity of crops grown in farmlands and the pollution they create in lakes and rivers. In a Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment e-View paper,...
News - 2 Aug 2010
Algae-based biofuel is one among the scarcely-known renewable fuels that still has significant economic uncertainty and technical challenges. However, the potential advantages are also significant,...
News - 25 Nov 2014
Climate change could lengthen the growing season, make soil drier and decrease winter snowpack in the Lake Michigan Basin by the turn of the century, among other hydrological effects.
A new U.S....
News - 24 Nov 2010
PetroAlgae, a USA-based renewable energy company that provides permission for the commercial usage of its micro-crop technology, declared that it has contracted a non-obligatory off-take supply accord...
News - 9 Mar 2009
As the first plant life to emerge from the water and develop on dry earth, bryophytes offer a unique opportunity for researchers to understand the development of protections against ultraviolet...
News - 18 Feb 2016
New research has identified regions in the United States where bioenergy crops would grow best while minimizing effects on water quantity and quality.
Researchers at the University of Illinois...
News - 24 Feb 2015
Biodiversity, including small predators such as dragonflies and other aquatic bugs that attack and consume parasites, may improve the health of amphibians, according to a team of researchers....
News - 17 Oct 2014
The sea has long been a source of Norway’s riches, whether from cod, farmed salmon or oil. Now one researcher from the Norwegian University of Science and Technology (NTNU) researcher hopes to...
News - 30 Aug 2013
An outpouring of research funds is helping a group of Kansas State University researchers study how human activity and climate change affect Central Great Plains water systems.