Integrating Technologies to Produce Reliable Carbon-Negative Energy
iClimateTech can introduce you to various combinations of technologies to help maximize your profits and climate impact. After helping you to decide on the best combination of technologies for your project, we will also help develop a strategy to secure funding and implement it.
Below are just some examples of what iClimateTech can help you accomplish:
Example 1: Generating Reliable Power While Creating Negative Carbon Emissions
Your organisation can enhance your facilities and earn a profit through the combination of a fossil fuel power plant with renewable energy farms, energy storage and Direct Air Capture (DAC).
For more info, see our article in Oilprice.com: How Oil & Gas Companies Can Profitably Create Carbon-Negative Energy.
Example 2: Generating Reliable Power with Biochar Carbon Sequestration
iClimateTech assist you to combine a biomass-fueled power plant with renewable energy farms, energy storage and Direct Air Capture (DAC).
For more info, see our article in Biomass Magazine: How to Profitably Create Carbon-Negative Energy from Biomass.
Example 3: Generating Reliable Power and Renewable Low Carbon Fuel
iClimateTech can assist to combine a biomass-fueled power plant with renewable energy farms, energy storage and low-carbon fuel production. This combination is ideal for existing biomass power plants and as a way to utilize waste that is removed from forests to mitigate forest fires.
Direct Air Capture (DAC) is a process that involves capturing and sequestering CO2 from the atmosphere on a global scale.
Indoor farming includes greenhouses, vertical farms and other automated indoor crop systems and can grow carbon-neutral crops.
Companies can take advantage of solar and wind to be integrated with multiple complementary technologies to enhance their facilities and lower their carbon footprint
Low Carbon Fuels are a traditional fuel alternative, with lower carbon intensities and emissions than traditional petroleum-based fuels.
Biochar is a charcoal-like substance that’s made by burning organic material from agricultural and forestry wastes (also called biomass) in a controlled process called pyrolysis.