International Event address Moringa Biofuel Development

3rd Global Moringa Meet planned in India aim to provide interested parties with knowledge and information related to development of sustainable biodiesel industry. The Advanced Biofuel Center(ABC) is hosting the 2 days international Training Programme in Jaipur, India Nov. 21-22.

Turboden provides the world largest ORC-based biomass power plants in North America

West Fraser's 2x13 MW biomass power plants operating commercially since beginning of 2015. Maine Wood Pellet's 8 MW power unit to start up early in 2016 in the United States.

Two Explosions a World Apart: From Disaster Comes New Power

How Roys Poyiadjis's and Martua Sitorus's Partnership is Creating the Largest Biofuel Plant in Japan

New study shows biodiversity has no significant impact on switchgrass and prairie grass production for bioenergy use

"Understanding how to establish and manage grasslands that can provide more than biomass is an important challenge for developing sustainable, production-scale bioenergy plantings."

Alliance BioEnergy Plus Inc. Announces a Breakthrough in Cellulose to Sugar Conversion Rates and Efficiencies

. For the first time highly coveted cellulose sugars will be available for ethanol, diesels and other biofuels manufacturers and blenders at a commercial scale and at a cost that makes them profitable for the first time without government subsidy.

Net Zero Housing Development

A Building that produces the equal or more energy than it consumes is called Net Zero House. Why Net Zero Building? Get your own Energy System, i.e. also your asset Get unlimited source of energy Let your local utility company to pay you Go ahead and build green world

Algenol to Partner in China to take Climate Action

China Looks to Algenol's Carbon Mitigation Technology to Reduce Rising Global CO2 Levels and Help Combat Climate Change

1st International Energy Efficiency Summit and the latest regulation in the sector - together at RENEXPO®!

To support and to be involved in the promotion of the legislative changes made by ANRE, regarding energy efficiency, REECO is organizing the 1st Interna-tional Energy Efficiency Summit for the industrial and building sector in Romania, in parallel to RENEXPO® SOUTH-EAST EUROPE. The event is sup-ported by ANRE - Regulatory Authority for Energy in Romania and it will take place on the 18th of November 2015, at the Palace Hall in Bucharest.

It's Time for a Non-Renewable Carbon User Fee for Fuels

Advanced Biofuels USA lays out idea for disappearing tax on non-renewable portions of transportation fuel and natural gas.

Balls of DNA Could Fix Geothermal Energy's Biggest Problem

Shara Tonn for Wired.com:  Geothermal Power has the potential to be cheap, reliable, and abundant—running off the heat of the Earth 24 hours a day, seven days a week. That’s especially true thanks to a new generation of home-grown geothermal plants, which don’t run off the steam of natural hot springs and geysers. No need to find those hydrothermal gems; today, geothermal engineers are making their own reservoirs by drilling down into hot rock and pumping in water. The catch? Engineers can’t see what’s happening underground. Drilling wells in just the right spot can be like playing golf blindfolded: Even if someone faces you in the right direction, you could still hit the ball way off the green. But tiny fragments of DNA dropped into the wells could soon help engineers follow the path of water underground, helping them sink their putts every time. In a basic geothermal plant set-up, engineers actually have to drill two types of wells. The first kind, which goes down two or three miles, carries cold water down deep, where it fractures the hot rock and creates new paths for water to move. It’s kind of like fracking, but without the chemicals.  Cont'd...

Balls of DNA Could Fix Geothermal Energy's Biggest Problem

Shara Tonn for Wired.com:  Geothermal Power has the potential to be cheap, reliable, and abundant—running off the heat of the Earth 24 hours a day, seven days a week. That’s especially true thanks to a new generation of home-grown geothermal plants, which don’t run off the steam of natural hot springs and geysers. No need to find those hydrothermal gems; today, geothermal engineers are making their own reservoirs by drilling down into hot rock and pumping in water. The catch? Engineers can’t see what’s happening underground. Drilling wells in just the right spot can be like playing golf blindfolded: Even if someone faces you in the right direction, you could still hit the ball way off the green. But tiny fragments of DNA dropped into the wells could soon help engineers follow the path of water underground, helping them sink their putts every time. In a basic geothermal plant set-up, engineers actually have to drill two types of wells. The first kind, which goes down two or three miles, carries cold water down deep, where it fractures the hot rock and creates new paths for water to move. It’s kind of like fracking, but without the chemicals.  Cont'd...

Fortune 100 Executive Authors Cloud Convergence Strategy Book

Fortune 100 Executive Writes Business Transformation Strategy Book for Today's New Technology Paradigms.

Genera Energy Nominated for the 2015 Biofuels Hot 40 List

Biomass feedstock industry leader aims to repeat honor of being named one of the 40 hottest companies in the advanced bioeconomy

Bioenergy in Asia: A driver for research and innovation

The International Bioenergy (Shanghai) Exhibition and Asian Bioenergy Conference

China Looks to Algenol's Carbon Mitigation Technology to Reduce Rising Global CO2 Levels and Help Combat Climate Change

U.S.-based Algenol will partner with South China's Fujian Zhongyuan New Energy Company, Ltd. (ZYNE) to develop projects throughout Southern China, utilizing carbon emissions to create renewable fuels. The goal is to provide solutions for China's three biggest challenges: access to clean air, clean water and sustainable fuels.

Records 316 to 330 of 625

First | Previous | Next | Last

Featured Product

Darfon G320 Microinverter

Darfon G320 Microinverter

The Darfon G320 is the microinverter solution for today's high-power solar modules. The G320 handles 60- and 72-cell modules up to 350W DC and outputs up to 300W AC. The G320's 3-phase configuration accommodates the electrical distribution systems of most commercial buildings and to reduce, if not eliminate, the need for expensive transformers. The G320 comes in four voltage/phase configurations, so it can be installed in residential, commercial or utility applications.