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    Geobioreactors and other PhysOrg Newsletter news
    Posted on Tuesday, November 16, 2004 @ 22:19:18 GMT by vlad

    General DISCOVERY OF REAL-TIME NATURAL GAS FORMATION OFFERS PROSPECT FOR RENEWABLE ENERGY RESOURCE, November 16
    Powder river basin could provide natural gas for centuries instead of decades

    Researchers at Luca Technologies, Inc. have made a discovery regarding natural gas production in Wyoming's Powder River Basin that could lead to a renewable source of energy for generations to come.

    The company today announced that laboratory evidence shows that the Powder River Basin (PRB) coals are generating natural gas in real time through the ongoing activity of anaerobic microbes (bacteria that live in the absence of oxygen) resident in those coal fields. The company has termed sites where this microbial conversion of hydrocarbon deposits (coals, organic shales, or oil) to methane occurs "Geobioreactors," and believes the careful management of such sites may offer a new long-term solution to U.S. energy needs.

    Full story at http://www.physorg.com/news1987.html
    ------------------
    NOVEL TECHNIQUE TO MAKE NANOCABLES, November 16
    Tiny nanocables, 1,000 times smaller than a human hair, could become key parts of toxin detectors, miniaturized solar cells and powerful computer chips.
    The technique for making the nanocables was invented by UC Davis chemical engineers led by Pieter Stroeve, professor of chemical engineering and materials science. They manufacture the cables in the nano-sized pores of a template membrane. The insides of the pores are coated with gold. Layers of other semiconductors, such as tellurium, cadmium sulfide or zinc sulfide, are electrochemically deposited in the gold tube until a solid cable forms, then the membrane is dissolved, leaving finished cables behind.

    Full story at http://www.physorg.com/news1998.html
    ----------------
    STMICROELECTRONICS INTRODUCES HIGH-VOLTAGE, LOW-CURRENT DIODES FOR POWER APPLICATIONS, November 16
    Platinum doping helps improve performance trade-offs

    STMicroelectronics has introduced a range of ultra-fast high-voltage, medium-current diodes.
    The STTH diodes are designed for use in industrial, automotive, motor control, lighting and power conversion applications, which need high-voltage ultra-fast diodes that will handle voltages between 800 and 1200V, but relatively small currents from 1 to 3A. Such applications also need diodes with medium recovery times (of not more than 75ns) and the best possible ratio of forward voltage drop (VF) to leakage current (IR).

    Full story at http://www.physorg.com/news1996.html

     
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    "Geobioreactors and other PhysOrg Newsletter news" | Login/Create an Account | 3 comments | Search Discussion
    The comments are owned by the poster. We aren't responsible for their content.

    No Comments Allowed for Anonymous, please register

    Re: Geobioreactors and other PhysOrg Newsletter news (Score: 1)
    by vlad on Wednesday, November 17, 2004 @ 20:24:15 GMT
    (User Info | Send a Message) http://www.zpenergy.com
    RESEARCH MAY LEAD TO IMPROVED FUEL CELL DESIGN, November 17
    A University of Alberta research team has provided scientists with the first internal images throughout an operating hydrogen fuel cell, paving the way for design improvements and increased efficiency.
    Dr. Steven Bergens and Dr. Rod Wasylishen from the Department of Chemistry led the team, which produced images revealing how water behaves inside hydrogen fuel cells. Their preliminary findings appear in the Journal of the American Chemistry Society. The fuel cells are touted as an alternate-energy option to power everything from computers to houses and cars.

    Full story at http://www.physorg.com/news2002.html
    ------------
    UNIVERSITY SHAPES TRANSPORT OF THE FUTURE, November 17
    Electrically powered planes and ships which are lighter, can travel further, cause less pollution and have oil-free engines are a step closer to becoming a reality, as a new centre for research at The University of Manchester opened on November 12.
    The Rolls-Royce University Technology Centre in Electrical Systems for Extreme Environments has been officially opened by Rolls-Royce Chief Operating Officer John Cheffins, just one mile from where Charles Rolls and Henry Royce forged their original partnership at Manchesterís Midland Hotel in 1904.

    Full story at http://www.physorg.com/news2019.html





    Re: Geobioreactors and other PhysOrg Newsletter news (Score: 1)
    by bodebliss on Friday, November 19, 2004 @ 02:29:30 GMT
    (User Info | Send a Message) http://picoscience.8m.com/
    Hey, ain't that Indian country?



     

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