Medicine & TechnologyResearch explains how tiny bacteria can be a solution to the lack of renewable energy. The quest for the most eco-friendly and low-cost infrastructure for green energy begins with the bacteria Shewanella oneidensis.
Researchers recently developed a new type of catalyst that could break ammonia under lower temperatures. This catalyst will pave the way to a greener future by harvesting hydrogen fuels effortlessly without emissions.
The US Department of Energy has recently awarded a grant to RTI International, CEMEX -- leading cement, concrete, and aggregates supplier on developing a CO2 capture system and commercially available carbon utilization solution.