Monday, March 1, 2010

Hydrogen Fuel

Woodchips and Material Utilization of Non-Food Sources Hydrogen Fuel Being.

Already know you, that fuel cell vehicles that we use to meet their daily needs can be generated teryata also by enzymes that consume the cellulose of grass or woodchips (small logs) and gusts of hydrogen. Researchers at Virginia Tech, Oak Ridge National Laboratory (ORNL), and the University of Georgia has produced pure hydrogen gas with a good enough power for a fuel cell by mixing the 14 enzymes, which include: a coenzyme, cellulosic materials instead of food, and water with a temperature of about (32 degrees Celsius).

And the results of this research group announced a three-progress of "one pot" process: 1) a novel combination of enzymes, 2) increase the rate of hydrogen generation - to fast hydrogen fermentation process, and 3) and where the chemical energy output greater than the chemical energy stored in the sugar - highest hydrogen is reporting results from cellulosic materials. "In addition to chemical energy conversion of sugars, the process also changed the low temperature heat energy into high quality hydrogen energy - such as Prometheus stole fire," said Percival Zhang, assistant professor of biological systems engineering at the College of Agriculture and Life Sciences at Virginia Tech.

"This is interesting because it uses cellulose starch expand renewable resources to produce hydrogen is supplied as biomass," said Jonathan Mielenz, leader of the Bioconversion Science and Technology Group at ORNL.

The researchers used cellulosic material isolated from wood chips, grass clippings can also be used ex. "If these small fraction, 2 or 3% of annual biomass used for the production of sugar into hydrogen fuel cells used for transport, then we can achieve freedom for fuel transportation," said Zhang. (He added that 3 percent is a global figure for transportation needs. The U.S. will actually need to convert about 10 percent of biomassanya - which will be 1.3 billion tons of biomass which will be useful).

This research is supported by the Air Force Office of Scientific Research; Zhang from DuPont Young Professor Award, and the U.S. Department of Energy.

Woodchips and Material Utilization of Non-Food Sources Hydrogen Fuel Being.

Already know you, that fuel cell vehicles that we use to meet their daily needs can be generated teryata also by enzymes that consume the cellulose of grass or woodchips (small logs) and gusts of hydrogen. Researchers at Virginia Tech, Oak Ridge National Laboratory (ORNL), and the University of Georgia has produced pure hydrogen gas with a good enough power for a fuel cell by mixing the 14 enzymes, which include: a coenzyme, cellulosic materials instead of food, and water with a temperature of about (32 degrees Celsius).

And the results of this research group announced a three-progress of "one pot" process: 1) a novel combination of enzymes, 2) increase the rate of hydrogen generation - to fast hydrogen fermentation process, and 3) and where the chemical energy output greater than the chemical energy stored in the sugar - highest hydrogen is reporting results from cellulosic materials. "In addition to chemical energy conversion of sugars, the process also changed the low temperature heat energy into high quality hydrogen energy - such as Prometheus stole fire," said Percival Zhang, assistant professor of biological systems engineering at the College of Agriculture and Life Sciences at Virginia Tech.

"This is interesting because it uses cellulose starch expand renewable resources to produce hydrogen is supplied as biomass," said Jonathan Mielenz, leader of the Bioconversion Science and Technology Group at ORNL.

The researchers used cellulosic material isolated from wood chips, grass clippings can also be used ex. "If these small fraction, 2 or 3% of annual biomass used for the production of sugar into hydrogen fuel cells used for transport, then we can achieve freedom for fuel transportation," said Zhang. (He added that 3 percent is a global figure for transportation needs. The U.S. will actually need to convert about 10 percent of biomassanya - which will be 1.3 billion tons of biomass which will be useful).

This research is supported by the Air Force Office of Scientific Research; Zhang from DuPont Young Professor Award, and the U.S. Department of Energy.

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