biofuels

Planet Forward Intern/Marymount University
A food factory in the UK is taking the term "plant power" to a new level: It runs on potatoes.
Brett Lund
Brett Lund
Planet Forward, George Washington University School of Media and Public Affairs
Can biofuels play a significant part in the fuel market by 2030? In partnership with National Geographic's Great Energy Challenge, we ask some of the experts in the biofuels arena what it will take to make it happen, and what some of the biggest... Read More
Planet Forward, George Washington University School of Media and Public Affairs
Government oil use mostly goes towards the military, but with prices on the rise an alternative is becoming essential.
Federal efforts to support the development of sustainable biomass feedstocks and feedstock systems – such as the Biomass Crop Assistance Program, the Sun Grant Initiative, the Regional Biomass Feedstock Partnership, and sustainability research and... Read More
Senior Policy Advisor Michael McAdams of Holland & Knight LLP discusses how biofuels are a key innovation for our energy future. He discusses primarily the importance of synthetic biology, gasification, and hydro-prossesing, and how each type of... Read More
Can algae save the world again? The microscopic green plants cleaned up the earth's atmosphere millions of years ago and scientists hope they can do it now by helping remove greenhouse gases and create new oil reserves. In the distant past, algae... Read More
Arizona State University is a cutting edge research institution. Lightworks is a ground breaking initiative focusing on harnessing the sun and transforming it into energy.
Bio Energy Company
Sapphire Energy believes the time is now to create new energy solutions that are environmental, scalable, and renewable. Sapphire is leading the new industrial category of Green Crude production with the potential to profoundly change America’s... Read More
Meet biology experts David Nobles and Malcolm Brown, the talented research team that has developed a possible answer to the green energy revolution through their exciting work with algae.
The BioWinol Technologies process uses sequestered CO2 plus wind energy to generate H2 and then converts these gases into ethanol and other industrial products.

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