As communities try to find ways to reduce the impact of the environment, it will be crucial to reduce large-scale sectors and industrial processes in the coming years.
If the latest findings of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change are to be made, it will take time to find new solutions and technologies to do so.
Last week’s report warned that global warming could not be achieved without rapid, rapid, and massive greenhouse gas emissions over the next two decades. Releases.
In light of this concern, many companies are trying to reduce the environmental impact of carbon dioxide emissions by approximately 1.8%, according to the Royal Society.
For example, on Monday, three Norwegian companies – Energy Power Statkraft, Aker Clean Hydrogen and Fertilizer Specialist Yara – launched a company focused on a product called “green” ammonia.
The new company, called HEGRA, is jointly owned by all three businesses. According to Straftt, which owns the Norwegian state, HEGRA focuses on electric powering and extinguishing the ammonia plant in Hersi, Norway.
The broad idea behind motivation is to generate ammonia using renewable energy. Ammonia is then used to produce carbon-free fertilizers. Straff describes green ammonia as “a promising zero-emission oil for the coast.”
JENC General Manager Sven Torre Holsterser told CBCC on Monday morning.
“The technology is there, but it’s also about converting it into production,” he said. And the good thing about ammonia production and fertilizer production is that you already have the infrastructure.
Since we are talking here in Norway, we can produce renewable fertilizer and supply it to the farmers as soon as possible.
Regarding the timeline, Holshter indicated that it would take five to seven years to launch the project.
The creation of HEGRA is just one example of how companies are looking at ways to reduce ammonia-related emissions.
Yara is working with ENGIE on plant renewable hydrogen and ammonia production in Australia. The project is supported by the Australian Government with $ 42.5 million ($ 31.15 million).
Last week, oil and gas giant BPP announced that “green hydrogen and green ammonia production using renewable energy” could now be technically operational in Australia.
The Energy Major conclusion is based on the findings of a May 2020 feasibility study and is supported by the Australian Renewable Energy Agency, solar developer Lightsource bp and GHD Consulting Professional Services.
In a statement, BP described the vast territory of Western Australia as a “suitable place” for the development of renewable energy resources that could produce “green hydrogen and / or green ammonia” for domestic and foreign markets.
– CNBC’s Sam Meredith contributed to this report