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  • Embargo expired:
    6-Nov-2019 6:00 AM EST
Released:
4-Nov-2019 8:05 AM EST
Research Results

Tethered Chem Combos Could Revolutionize Artificial Photosynthesis

Brookhaven National Laboratory

Scientists at the U.S. Department of Energy’s Brookhaven National Laboratory have doubled the efficiency of a chemical combo that captures light and splits water molecules so the building blocks can be used to produce hydrogen fuel. Their study, selected as an American Chemical Society “Editors’ Choice” that will be featured on the cover* of the Journal of Physical Chemistry C

Channels: All Journal News, Chemistry, DOE Science News, Energy, Green Tech, DOE Science News,

Released:
4-Nov-2019 12:05 PM EST
Research Results
Newswise: Protein Data Bank at Rutgers Awarded $34.5 Million Grant

Protein Data Bank at Rutgers Awarded $34.5 Million Grant

Rutgers University-New Brunswick

The RCSB Protein Data Bank headquartered at Rutgers University–New Brunswick has been awarded $34.5 million in grants over five years from three U.S. government agencies. The funding – an approximately 5 percent increase over the previous five-year period – covers ongoing operations and will expand the reach of the world’s only open-access, digital data resource for the 3D biomolecular structures of life.

Channels: Biotech, Energy, Green Tech, Materials Science, Mathematics, Pharmaceuticals, Supercomputing,

Released:
4-Nov-2019 9:00 AM EST
Research Results

Argonne lends a hand toward climate and weather understanding

Argonne National Laboratory

The Atmospheric Radiation Measurement (ARM) User Facility, supported by the DOE Office of Science, has been providing researchers the data to understand the complex global climate picture for 27 years. The first ARM facility, the Southern Great Plains (SGP) site, was opened in 1992, and is operated by Argonne. Today, there are six stationary and mobile ARM facilities located or transported globally and managed and operated by nine DOE National Laboratories.

Channels: Climate Science, Energy, Environmental Science, Green Tech, DOE Science News,

Released:
29-Oct-2019 2:05 AM EDT
Announcement

To rid electric grid of carbon, shore up green energy support

Cornell University

Cornell and Northwestern University engineers, along with a federal economist, have created an energy model that helps to remove carbon-generated power from the U.S. electric grid – replacing it with a greener, financially feasible wind, solar and hydro energy system.

Channels: All Journal News, Energy, Engineering, Green Tech, Nature (journal),

Released:
28-Oct-2019 4:45 PM EDT
Feature
Newswise: Study Provides Framework For One Billion Years Of Green Plant Evolution

Study Provides Framework For One Billion Years Of Green Plant Evolution

Donald Danforth Plant Science Center

Gene sequences for more than 1100 plant species have been released by an international consortium of nearly 200 plant scientists who were involved in a nine-year research project, One Thousand Plant Transcriptomes Initiative (1KP).

Channels: All Journal News, Artificial Intelligence, Environmental Science, Green Tech, Nature, Plants, Technology, Nature (journal),

Released:
23-Oct-2019 2:10 PM EDT
Research Results
Newswise: Ceramic Industry Should Bring Carbon Reducing Cold Sintering Process Out of Labs and Into Manufacturing Says New Research

Ceramic Industry Should Bring Carbon Reducing Cold Sintering Process Out of Labs and Into Manufacturing Says New Research

University of Warwick

A new techno-economic analysis, by a team led by a researcher from WMG at the University of Warwick, shows that the energy intensive ceramic industry would gain both financial and environmental benefits if it moved to free the cold sintering process from languishing in labs to actual use in manufacturing everything from high tech to domestic ceramics.

Channels: All Journal News, Entrepreneurship, Materials Science, Energy, Green Tech,

Released:
21-Oct-2019 10:20 AM EDT
Research Alert
Newswise: Using 'green' approach to manage stormwater runoff

Using 'green' approach to manage stormwater runoff

South Dakota State University

Soil and plants, strategically placed, can help reduce stormwater runoff—and, in the long run, help relieve pressure on the city drainage system. However, engaging city officials and community members is integral to implementing these techniques.

Channels: Climate Science, Energy, Environmental Science, Green Tech,

Released:
18-Oct-2019 12:05 PM EDT
Research Results

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