Stories with the tag: Carbon Capture and Sequestration
Researchers can use computer modeling to design better materials to capture carbon dioxide.
Release Date: 5/17/2016
Yingge Du, Kirsten Hofmockel and James Moran – have been selected to receive 2016 Early Career Research Program research grants by the Department of Energy Office of Science.
Release Date: 5/4/2016
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
Recognition is for research designed to reduce carbon emissions, improve energy storage materials and measure neutrinos.
Release Date: 5/6/2015
New research shows that soft, organic scaffolds such as proteins or carbohydrates guide crystallization of calcium carbonate minerals.
Release Date: 1/26/2015
A powerful microscope allows researchers to see, in real time, the birth of calcium carbonate crystals, a component of chalk, shells and minerals and one of the most important molecules on Earth.
Release Date: 9/4/2014
Three PNNL scientists selected for membership in the Washington State Academy of Sciences.
Release Date: 7/21/2014
PNNL scientists will present research on carbon sequestration at shale gas sites, water needs for energy production and climate-induced changes in microbes at the 2013 American Geophysical Union Fall Meeting, Dec. 9-13.
Release Date: 12/6/2013
Battelle researchers are injecting 1,000 tons of carbon dioxide one-half mile below ground to see if the gas can be stored safely and permanently in ancient basalt flows, thereby reducing greenhouse gas emissions to the atmosphere.
Release Date: 7/26/2013
New findings show how these Shewanella bacteria use three proteins to breathe the iron in this mineral much like people breathe oxygen. In doing so, they produce an electric current, enticing scientists to study them as possible biological batteries.
Release Date: 3/25/2013