Researchers at the University of California, Berkeley, have made significant progress in producing “green” ammonia and, in turn, making “greener” fertilizers.
Plastics pose one of the largest environmental problems of the present day, and developing new methods to recycle or reuse this ubiquitous material is considered imperative to preserve both the natural world and the heal...
Researchers at the California Institute of Technology (Caltech) have been working on testing and unlocking the potential of space-based solar power (SBSP) on the recently launched Caltech Space Solar Power Project (SSPP).
In central Japan, a large university hospital with a research center was investigated by a team of scientists who measured the carbon emissions there. They discovered that the hospital’s overall carbon footprint increased over the course of a decade.
A team of researchers at Rice University has developed a rapid green recycling method that is able to make key battery components available for reuse.
A team of researchers at Rice University has developed an affordable catalyst that could unlock the potential to create sustainable, low cost-hydrogen.
Researchers from Nanyang Technological University, Singapore (NTU Singapore) have developed a carbonization method for converting waste paper into pure carbon, which could be used in lithium-ion batteries.
Researchers at Johannes Kepler University, Austria, have been focusing on the development of sustainable materials to replace nondegradable materials in electronics.
Recently, LiNa Energy – a sustainable start-up company from Lancaster, UK, has successfully proven the potential of its sodium technology for use in battery energy storage systems which marks a breakthrough for next-gen, lithium-free batteries.
The UK is today leading a global agreement to make green technologies cheaper and more accessible around the world, while also creating green jobs for generations both at home and abroad, Grant Shapps said today (11 November).