Algae biofuels promise greater productivity, and can be grown on nonarable land, and with mostly non-potable water. However, as with any new technology—especially in the biofuels space— many questions about its technical potential and sustainability remain.
Cai Steger | Natural Resources Defense Council
As America looks for ways to reduce global warming pollution and fuel the clean energy future, innovative approaches to clean energy development are getting more attention. Recently, many scientists, investors and entrepreneurs have begun looking at algae as a new source for biofuel.
This post does not have any comments. Be the first to leave a comment below.
Post A Comment
You must be logged in before you can post a comment. Login now.