The AZoCleantech.com "Clean Technology Thought Leaders" series is a selection of articles and interviews covering the key issues facing the world of clean technology, renewable energy, environmental science and climatology. All interviews are conducted with experts who have been invited as recognised leaders in their fields to provide a "state of the art" contribution.
Professor Ric Williams from the University of Liverpool speaks to AZoCleanTech about the effect of COVID-19 on our climate.
AZoCleantech spoke to Professor Ric Williams about how oceans are moderators of our changing climate and how we can reduce our carbon emissions.
In today’s world the human population rely heavily on smart phones, tablets computers, air conditioning, electricity, fuel and gas for everyday life. With this comes a big challenge.
Zonetta English discusses her goal to find the ideal technology to turn wastewater into renewable energy. Her findings on thermal hydrolysis will be discussed at Pittcon 2019.
Geoff Pocock, Managing Director and Founder of the Hazer Group talks to AZoCleantech about how the Hazer process is producing clean hydrogen with Near-Zero Carbon Emissions.
Dr Michael Hardman from the School of Enviroment and Life Sciences from Salford University talks to AZoCleantech about relocating the growing of food to urban areas.
Dr. Micheal Cimbitz, a lecturer at Lund University, has extensive experience working in the wastewater treatment industry. He spoke to AZoCleantech about the environmentally damaging micropollutants found in wastewater and his research into their removal.
Ellen Hanak is the director of the PPIC Water Policy Center at the Public Policy Institute of California. She spoke to AZoCleanTech about the ongoing California drought, and its lessons for a changing climate.
Recently, it was exposed that Volkswagen had programmed their engines to 'cheat' emissions tests to appear less polluting than they truly are. However, research conducted at the University of Manchester shows it's not just Volkswagen that are the problem.
Professor Max Shtein from the University of Michigan speaks to AZoCleantech about a new design for sun tracking solar cells based on the Japanese art of kirigami.