biomass belt drying News

  • New torrefaction technology can help replace coal in power plants

    Coal was originally biomass, which was then transformed over millions of years into an extremely dry, energy-rich fuel. At the World Bioenergy conference and trade fair from 25-27 May in Jönköping, Sweden, the Swedish company Torkapparater AB will present their drying and torrefaction technology that transforms fresh biomass into a coal like substitute. The torrefaction ...


    By Elmia AB

  • Imtech acquires trecom

    Imtech, Netherlands, has acquired the industrial process automation specialist Trecom. Trecom has approximately twenty employees and realises annual revenues of more than 2 million euro. Industrial clients are more often seeking energy-efficient solutions. Imtech and Trecom can together take advantage of this demand and offer sustainable total solutions. Imtech is globally active in providing ...

  • Rentech Receives Final Air Permit for its Port St. Joe Renewable Energy Project

    Rentech, Inc. (NYSE AMEX: RTK) announced today that it has received the final air permit for the Company’s proposed Port St. Joe Renewable Energy Center (Port St. Joe Project). The Port St. Joe Project has been issued the final air permit from the Florida Department of Environmental Protection and has received all significant permits from the State to allow start ...


    By Rentech, Inc.

  • Engineering the Future: Releasing the Potential of Waste

    Only when the appropriate recycling methods are employed can waste become a resource. And this is not a matter of energy versus materials recovery. It all relies on spending some thought on which treatment steps can achieve the optimum. At the "waste to energy+recycling" on February 19 to 20, 2013 in Bremen, Germany, Thilo Lehmann, Managing Director of ...


    By Freesen & Partner GmbH

  • Fueling ethanol production while protecting water quality

    Grain-based ethanol production has increased dramatically in recent years as the cost and instability of oil has increased. New US government policies require major increases in ethanol production. While future plans call for a viable cellulosic ethanol industry, expanded grain ethanol production will lead to further growth of corn acres in the near term, with unintended negative water quality ...

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