Horizon 2020—the EU framework programme for research and innovation— will grant DKK 21 million to a new international collaboration to explore new ways of creating green ammonia.
Chemical engineers at UNSW Sydney have found a way to make 'green' ammonia from air, water and renewable electricity that does not require the high temperatures, high pressure and huge infrastructure currently needed to produce this essential compound.
Boston Metal today announced it raised $50 million in Series B funding, positioning the company to accelerate industrial-scale deployments of its molten oxide electrolysis (MOE) technology towards emissions-free steel.
Schlumberger New Energy, the CEA and Partners announced today the European Commission’s approval for the formation of Genvia, a clean hydrogen production technology venture.
Protium Green Solutions, the UK-based green hydrogen energy services company, has received more than £70,000 in funding to complete a feasibility study on incorporating innovative hydrogen combustion technology into Bruichladdich Distillery. Part of the BEIS Net Zero Innovation Portfolio (NZIP), the project is the next step in assessing the application of alternative fuels at island-based Bruichladdich.
In a new project, researchers from Aarhus University and Stanford University will develop a sustainable technology for local-scale production of green ammonia.
Scientists from the National University of Singapore (NUS) have created a new process to treat sewage water. This process is relatively cheaper, simpler and greener when compared to prevalent techniques.
iFROG, an amphibious robot capable of working in teams to clean and inspect monopiles above water level and up to 60 metres below (~6 bar), has successfully completed trials at the Offshore Renewable Energy (ORE) Catapult’s National Renewable Energy Centre in Blyth.
Titan Enterprises’ flow meter technology is playing a vital role in supporting KOKO Networks (Nairobi, Kenya) deliver cheap, safe and clean cooking fuel into African homes.
A new project to develop cost-effective space cooling technologies powered by green technologies has been launched by a global consortium led by the University of Birmingham.