Discovery Fuel Alternative

Petroleum Fossil Fuels Nature,Fuel Cells,Renewable Energy For Global Warming

Better Alternative Fuel Than fossil fuel energy

it’s actually hydrogen that’s burning, as his machine generates enough heat to break down the chemical bond between hydrogen and oxygen that makes up Fire.

Water fuel research is still in development

See works that stuff


Filed under: research,



RSS Fossil Fuels

  • Popeye was right: There’s energy in that spinach September 22, 2016
    Using a simple membrane extract from spinach leaves, researchers have developed a cell that produces electricity and hydrogen from water using sunlight. Based on photosynthesis, and technology paves the way for clean fuels from renewable sources.
  • Not all bioplastics are created equal September 21, 2016
    Conventional plastics are seen as environmentally unfriendly because they're made from fossil fuels. As plastic production grows -- it's expected to double over the next 20 years -- plant-derived polyethylene terephthalate (BioPET) has been touted as a more environmentally friendly alternative to PET, a plastic primarily used in beverage bottles. B […]
  • Inexpensive semiconducting organic polymers can harvest sunlight to split carbon dioxide into alcohol fuels September 20, 2016
    Chemists have been the first to demonstrate that an organic semiconductor polymer called polyaniline is a promising photocathode material for the conversion of carbon dioxide into alcohol fuels without the need for a co-catalyst.
  • More efficient way to split water, produce hydrogen September 19, 2016
    Hydrogen is often considered a fuel for the future, in the form of fuel cells to power electric motors or burned in internal combustion engines. But finding a practical, inexpensive and nontoxic way to produce large amounts of hydrogen gas -- especially by splitting water into its component parts, hydrogen and oxygen -- has been a challenge.
  • When hackers turn out the lights September 16, 2016
    The development of the smart power grid and the smart meter in our homes to accompany it brings several benefits, such as improved delivery and more efficient billing. Conversely, any digital, connected technology also represents a security risk. Researchers now explain how a malicious third party that hacked into the metering system could manipulate en mass […]
  • Carbon-coated iron catalyst structure could lead to more-active fuel cells September 12, 2016
    Fuel cells have long held promise as power sources, but low efficiency has created obstacles to realizing that promise. Researchers have identified the active form of an iron-containing catalyst for the trickiest part of the process: reducing oxygen gas. The finding could help researchers refine better catalysts, making fuel cells a more energy- and cost-eff […]
  • Scientists expect to calculate amount of fuel inside Earth by 2025 September 9, 2016
    Scientists have developed numerous models to predict how much fuel remains inside Earth to drive its engines -- and estimates vary widely -- but the true amount remains unknown. In a new article, a team of geologists and neutrino physicists boldly claims it will be able to determine by 2025 how much nuclear fuel and radioactive power remain in the Earth […]
  • Saskatchewan uranium mining emits few greenhouse gases, study shows September 8, 2016
    The mining and milling of Canadian uranium contributes very few greenhouse gases to nuclear power’s already low emissions, a research group has found.
  • Fuel cell membrane outperforms market: 'Goldilocks' membrane is just about right September 7, 2016
    Industrial interest is expected in a vehicular fuel cell membrane able to excrete protons at the most effective temperature ranges, allowing electrons to form an unimpeded electric current.
  • Insights from higher wind and solar generation in Eastern grid, USA September 6, 2016
    A new study used high-performance computing capabilities and innovative visualization tools to model, in unprecedented detail, how the power grid of the eastern United States could operationally accommodate higher levels of wind and solar photovoltaic generation. The analysis considered scenarios of up to 30 percent annual penetration of wind and solar.