Heyl Patterson is thrilled to collaborate with the University of Minnesota-Duluth and has supplied the research team with an indirect-fired… Read more »
Global warming and the climate crisis drive scientists and nations to develop and consider various renewable energy sources to reduce… Read more »
Rotary calciners (also called rotary kilns) are fundamental in several industries. They are crucial for high-temperature material processing in enclosed… Read more »
Lithium demand looks ready to skyrocket with the rising need for electric vehicle (EV) batteries and stationary energy storage systems.
Two main byproducts generated by coal-fired power plants include coal bottom ash, which settles at the bottom of the boilers, and coal fly ash.
When coal is burned in power plants, it leaves behind different types of ash.
Since the invention of electricity in the late 19th century, there has been an ever-increasing demand for power.
Biomass is considered one of the most viable sources of renewable energy, known as biomass energy, that has the potential to reduce our planet’s carbon footprint.
Fly ash is a fine powdery substance that scatters or flies from coal combustion chambers, mostly in thermal power plants.
As industries globally strive for more sustainable solutions, fly ash, a byproduct of the coal industry, has unexpectedly found itself at the forefront of these initiatives.
A whopping 1.05 billion tons of coal is burned annually in the US to produce approximately half of its total electricity.
The burning of crushed coal, typically in power plants, produces fly ash. Electrostatic precipitators or filters are used to capture and separate fly ash from the emitted smoke.
As countries worldwide move away from fossil fuels to lower their carbon footprints, they turn to renewable energy sources. Just… Read more »
While there are plentiful quantities globally, lithium mining processes traditionally require vast amounts of water, and often significant earth removal.