Biogas, a mixture of methane and carbon dioxide, is formed by the action of bacteria on organic matter in the absence of oxygen (known as anaerobic conditions). This is the ideal input for the SPOCC Reactor which converts it to syngas, which existing processes can convert into biofuels.
If waste organic matter is used as the raw material, then this provides a sustainable route to the production of fuel for aviation, marine and commercial vehicles. The product has a negative carbon footprint. For more information.
This reacts carbon dioxide, methane and air to produce bulk chemicals with no external energy input. The two major greenhouse gases are converted into useful chemicals.
We call it the SPOCC Reactor, a self-powered CO2 converter. It takes the energy from reacting methane and air, and uses it to breakdown carbon dioxide. It uses fuel cell technology, as heat alone does not provide enough energy. Take a look to see how the patented technology works.
Large-scale hydrogen production has a huge carbon footprint. Processes start with methane, and all of the carbon ends up as CO2.
The SPOCC Reactor can take that CO2, add methane and air to produce syngas, without using external energy. A wide range of chemicals can be made, and all the carbon is captured as useful products. For more information.
Climate change matters, and outdated and wasteful chemical processes add significantly to global emissions. The processes have been refined over the years, but many were originally developed over a century ago when energy was cheap and emissions weren’t a consideration. More than a gigatonne of carbon dioxide a year can be saved by using a different approach: the SPOCC Reactor, and other fuel cell technologies. This website provides some information, but do contact Ken Omersa if you would like to know more; phone and email details are provided here.