Stories with the tag: Renewable Energy
PNNL researchers get new opportunities to shape the country’s power grid for the future.
Release Date: 1/14/2016
Calcium carbonate found in chalk, shells and rocks is one of the most important materials on earth. New insights on how it turns into hard, strong materials will help scientists design materials needed for a low-carbon future.
Release Date: 1/8/2016
Renewable energy can be stored for less with PNNL’s new organic aqueous flow battery, which uses inexpensive and readily available materials. The new battery is expected to cost about 60 percent less than today’s standard flow batteries.
Release Date: 12/21/2015
PNNL and its partners are developing a unique way to balance the increasingly complex power grid: an incentive-based coordination and control system for distributed energy devices such as rooftop solar panels, batteries and electric vehicles.
Release Date: 12/15/2015
In the quest for renewable fuels, scientists are taking lessons from a humble bacterium that fills our oceans and covers moist surfaces the world over.
Release Date: 11/10/2015
A new memorandum of understanding between PNNL and Arizona State University formalizes the institutions’ research collaboration on topics involving energy security, climate science and sustainability and other aspects of global security.
Release Date: 9/30/2015
New facility houses unique suite of capabilities in advanced power grid, buildings efficiency and renewable energy integration for research and industry demonstrations.
Release Date: 8/19/2015
Researchers from PNNL will be honored and present new work at the 250th American Chemical Society national meeting, Aug. 16-20.
Release Date: 8/17/2015
PNNL’s Power Grid Integrator has demonstrated up to a 50 percent improvement in forecasting future electricity needs over several commonly used tools, offering the potential to improve grid stability and save millions in wasted energy costs.
Release Date: 7/29/2015
When aluminum atoms bunch up, zeolites lose their ability to convert oil to gasoline. An international team of scientists created the first 3-D atomic map of a zeolite in order to find out how to improve catalysts used to produce fuel, biofuel and other chemicals.
Release Date: 7/6/2015