For the last year, ten European and Japanese research expert organisations have been working together on the LAURELIN project to develop innovative processes to convert CO2 in renewable methanol.
RUDN Professor, together and his colleagues from Bulgaria, Iran, and the UK, has proposed a new way to make fuel cells – electrochemical energy sources.
CH4 Global™, Inc. today announced the first commercial sale and supply of its proprietary Asparagopsis-based feedlot supplement. The deal represents a milestone moment in the race to deliver an industry wide solution to agricultural methane emissions, which represent a sixth of all global greenhouse gas by volume.
Operational and technical measures are the most viable route to emissions abatement and compliance for the existing fleet of tankers, bulkers and containerships as many of these are unsuitable for low-carbon fuel conversions that can also pose commercial and other risks, according to a study.
Methane emissions in milk production fell in 1960–2020 by an overall 57 per cent, and by 35 per cent for each litre of milk. This reduction is achieved through improved production capacity, health and feeding for the animals, as well as reduced herd sizes.
Leading global provider of mission critical air and gas handling products, technologies and services, Howden, has signed a contract with European Energy to supply a hydrogen compression solution. This solution will deliver pure (green) hydrogen as feedstock to e-methanol production, fuelling maritime transportation.
A scientist from University of Rhode Island will investigate a surprise chemical reaction that might be beneficial in releasing hydrogen for fuel cells courtesy of an Early Career Award from the U.S. Department of Energy.
Fuel cells employ platinum as a catalyst. However, platinum degrades unevenly in fuel cells, resulting in still-usable platinum being discarded. To improve fuel cell durability and reduce waste, this research studied the causes of uneven platinum degradation, producing simple, effective strategies to reduce the waste of precious catalyst material and thereby encouraging the use of fuel cells in vehicles.
At the University of Agder (UiA), scientists are collaborating with the University of Jaffna to come up with an eco-friendlier transportation fuel in Sri Lanka.
Scientists at Imperial College London have engineered a hydrogen fuel cell that utilizes iron rather than rare and expensive platinum, allowing better application of the technology.