Primus Green Energy Inc. (89%)

Primus Green Energy Inc. (89%)

 

Primus Green Energy is a New-Jersey-based venture that has developed alternative drop-in fuels that are economical, practical, and produced from readily available domestic resources such as natural gas and biomass.

Primus’ proprietary technology produces gasoline, jet fuel, diesel and aromatic chemicals that are cost-competitive with petroleum-based products without subsidies. Primus’ fuels require no engine modifications or changes to the fuel delivery infrastructure. Unlike ethanol and other near-gasoline products, the Primus technology uses domestically sourced, low-cost, carbon-efficient natural gas to produce high quality, liquid transportation fuels, including 93-octane gasoline and jet fuel. The Primus process also produces aromatic chemicals that are used in the production of plastics, rubber and other synthetic chemicals.

Primus’ technology has several advantages over other Gas-to-Liquids (GTL) technologies, including: higher yield, lower capital and operating costs, reduced process complexity and higher product quality.

The Primus approach addresses the four critical issues of sustainable energy use: climate change, dependence on foreign resources, wealth drain and depletion of fossil fuel resources.

For more information, see www.primusge.com

Biofuels
Liquid fuels and blending components produced from biomass (plant) feedstocks, used primarily for transportation.
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Power-generating efficiency
The percentage of the total energy content of a power plant’s fuel which is converted into electric energy. The remaining energy is lost to the environment as heat.
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Crystalline silicon
A pv cell made of either a single crystalline or poly crystalline structure which have a controlled direction of
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Greenhouse Emissions
Waste gases given off by industrial and power plants, automobiles and other processes.
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Radiation
Any high-speed transmission of energy in the form of particles or electromagnetic waves.
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Fossil fuel
An energy source formed in the Earth's crust from decayed organic material. The common fossil fuels are petroleum, coal, and natural gas.
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Biomass
Any organic (plant or animal) material which is available on a renewable basis, including agricultural crops and agricultural wastes and residues, wood and wood wastes and residues, animal wastes, municipal wastes, and aquatic plants.
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Temperature coefficient
 The amount that the voltage, current, and/or power output of a solar cell changes due to a change in the cell temperature.
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Ethanol
A colorless liquid that burns to produce water and carbon dioxide. The vapor forms an explosive mixture with air and may be used as a fuel in internal combustion engines.
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Cogeneration
The production of electrical energy and another form of useful energy (such as heat of steam) through the sequential use of energy.
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Concentrating solar power
A solar energy conversion system characterized by the optical concentration of solar rays through an arrangement of mirrors to generate a high temperature working fluid. Concentrating solar power (but not Solar thermal power) may also ...
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Wind energy
Kinetic energy present in wind motion that can be converted to mechanical energy for driving pumps, mills, and electric power generators.
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Solar thermal parabolic dishes
A solar thermal technology that uses a modular mirror system that approximates aparabol a and incorporates two-axis tracking to focus the sunlight onto receivers located at the focal point of each dish. The primary ...
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Solar radiation
A general term for the visible and near visible (ultraviolet and near-infrared) electromagnetic radiation that is emitted by the sun. It has a spectral, or wavelength,distribution that corresponds to different energy levels; short wavelength radiation ...
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Hybrid system
A power generating system that has more than one power source such as: photovoltaic, wind or hydro
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Photovoltaic cell
An electronic device consisting of layers of semiconductor materials fabricated to form a junction (adjacent layers of materials with different electroniccharacteristics) and electrical contacts and being capable of converting incident light directly into electricity (direct ...
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Renewable energy resources
Energy resources that are naturally replenishing but flow-limited. They are virtually inexhaustible in duration but limited in the amount of energy that is available per unit of time. Renewable energy resources include biomass, hydro, geothermal, ...
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Turbine
A machine for generating rotary mechanical power from the energy of a stream of fluid (such as water, steam, or hot gas). Turbines convert the kinetic energy of fluids to mechanical energy through the principles ...
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Parabolic trough
A type of solar concentrator collector that has a linear parabolic shaped reflector that focuses the sun’s radiation on a receiver at the focus of the reflector.
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Parabolic dish
A high-temperature solar thermal concentrator, generally bowl-shaped, with two-axis tracking.
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Feedstock
The biomass used in the creation of a particular biofuel (e.g., corn or sugarcane for ethanol, soybeans or rapeseed for biodiesel).
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Efficiency
This is the ratio of power put in verses power outputted. Usually shown as a percentage
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Energy efficiency
Refers to activities that are aimed at reducing the energy used by substituting technically more advanced equipment, typically without affecting the services provided. Examples include high-efficiency appliances, efficient lighting programs, high-efficiency heating, ventilating and air ...
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Emission
A discharge or something that is given off; generally used in regard to discharges into the air. Or, releases of gases to the atmosphere from some type of human activity (cooking, driving a car, etc). ...
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