Scientists have successfully converted methane into methanol using light and dispersed transition metals like copper through a process called photo-oxidation.
In a recent study, scientists at the University of Georgia’s Warnell School of Forestry and Natural Resources found that switching from coal to woody biomass in Georgia’s power plants could both fulfil the state’s energy demands and lower carbon emissions.
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.
Researchers of Washington State University (WSU) have come up with a new energy-efficient method to produce hydrogen gas from water and ethanol. This approach has the ability to make clean hydrogen fuel a highly viable alternative for gasoline to power cars.
An experimental plant-based jet fuel could increase engine performance and efficiency, while dispensing with aromatics, the pollution-causing compounds added to conventional fuels, according to new research.
As more companies work to turn biomass, such as crop residues and municipal solid waste, into renewable fuels, products and power, they face a host of challenges. Among these challenges is how to turn raw biomass into a consistent product that is easy to handle, process and convert at a biorefinery.
Newly published research from Michigan State University shows how farmers can grow environmentally friendly biofuel crops on unproductive marginal land.
Schlumberger announced today the launch of Schlumberger End-to-end Emissions Solutions (SEES). The business offers a comprehensive set of services and cutting-edge technologies designed to give operators a robust and scalable solution for measuring, monitoring, reporting and, ultimately, eliminating methane and routine flare emissions from their operations.
Heat up stalks, stems, leaves or wood in a reactor with little or no oxygen (in a process called pyrolysis) and you get bio-oil for fuel and biochar for fertilizer.
The UK’s first hydrogen-fuelled waste collection vehicle was revealed today in Aberdeen, in a move which continues to accelerate the city’s thriving hydrogen economy.