Everyone is talking about Waste to Energy and Biomass. So what does this buzz word Biomass really mean? Biomass is any biological material derived from living, or recently living organisms, such as wood, waste, vegetation and other organic type items. Once processed, these materials can produce fuels which in turn can be converted to electricity, gas, diesel or refined propellants.
The sun’s radiation heats up different parts of the earth at different rates, mostly during the day and night, but also when different surfaces (example, water and land) absorb or reflect at different rates. This causes areas of the atmosphere to warm differently. Hot air rises, reduncing the atmospheric pressure at the earth’s surface, and cooler air is drawn in to replace it, thus resulting in wind.
Water purification is the process of removing undesirable chemicals, materials, and biological contaminants from raw water. The goal is to produce water fit for a specific purpose. Most water is purified for human consumption (drinking water) but water purification may also be designed for a variety of other purposes, including meeting the requirements of medical, pharmacology.
Green Energy Development (GED) is the premier global provider of renewable energy sources and alternative energy services to private, public and utility partners. We utilize a variety of established and emerging alternative energy technologies to address the global demand for renewable energy solutions.
GED’s team is highly experienced in the waste and renewable business sectors and has the ability to develop renewable projects worldwide.
Most recently, he served as President and CEO of Global Energy Holdings Group at the request of their investment bankers.
At Global, he successfully repositioned the publicly-traded company from Ethanol to Waste to Energy. Considered an expert in all forms of
Alternative Energy, he is a member of ACORE
(American Council on Renewable Energy)
and it's CEO Council.
What Role Does Renewable Energy Play in the United States?
The use of renewable energy is not new. More than 150 years ago, wood, which is one form of biomass, supplied up to 90% of our energy needs. As the use of coal, petroleum and natural gas expanded, the United States became less reliant on wood as an energy source. Today, we are looking again at renewable energy sources to find new ways to use them to help meet our energy needs.