Resource Energy Co.
The system is 100% environmentally safe because it is a completely enclosed system and does not release any toxic fumes into the atmosphere or produce any hazardous ashes. Regular incinerators produce massive amounts of toxic fumes and emissions and require expensive scrubbing systems, albeit with some success. Furthermore, the U.S. government and EPA have declared that ashes produced by incinerators are all considered hazardous waste and must be disposed of accordingly, The Torch system also does not produce or release any pollutant substance into the groundwater bed or surface water, nor does it produce bad odors as is common with sanitary landfills or hedgerow composting. The Torch system has only two products, a fuel laden gas called syngas (which can be used to make electricity or Methanol gas) and an inert glassy slag the U.S. EPA has tested and declared slag produced by our Torch system is environmentally safe and non-toxic (which can in turn be used for road beds, cement mix, brick making, etc.) has tested and declared slag produced by our Torch system environmentally safe and non-toxic (which can in turn be used for road beds, cement mix, brick making, etc) We specialize in bringing alternative fuels to the public. Alternative fuels are very popular lately because rising oil prices and very serious problems with global warming and climate changes.
Biodiesel is used to refer to renewable fuels that can be burned in a diesel engine. Biodiesel is most often made from the oil extracted from a variety of plants, such as peanuts or soybeans, although it can also be made from animal fats. Vegetable oil needs treatment before it can be burned.
Alternative fuels & Energy
Ethanol is a type of biodiesel that you're probably familiar with - it's the same alcohol found in spirits! However, bioethanol is a renewable resource that you can create using agricultural feedstock, like sugar cane and potatoes. With recent advances, though, it's also produce bioethanol using algae!
27 October, 2010
The Recovery Act: Transforming America's Transportation Sector-Batteries and Electric Vehicles.
22 October, 2010
Parallel Effort to synchronize data and analytical methods between INL and NREL: Develop statistical equivalency in NIR analysis between NREL and INL through use of validated check samples for NIR instrument performance.
Wood gas is less well known than its other biofuel counterparts, but as the new kid in town, its potential has to be truly tapped. By burning down things we already have available, like woodchips and sawdust, we're able to produce an abundance of wood gas and reduce our reliance on petroleum.
22 October, 2010
Guidance for Implementing Section 141 of the Energy Independence and Security Act of 2007: Federal Vehicle Fleets and Low Gas-Emitting Vehicles.
22 October, 2010
An Action Plan for Cars: The Policies Needed to Reduce U.S. Petroleum Consumption and Greenhouse Gas Emissions.
Methanol has progressed a long way since the days of its production by the destructive distillation of wood. It's now sustainably produced alongside other biofuels, such as ethanol. It represents a more affordable, available way for individuals, organizations, and countries to reduce carbon.