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  • Could microbes from the termite gut power a ‘clean coal’ revolution by extracting methane from coal seams? Methane is a key part of the natural gas that is burned to heat home and natural gas is much cleaner than burning coal in the form it is usually burned.
    University of Delaware
    Could microbes from the termite gut power a ‘clean coal’ revolution by extracting methane from coal seams? Methane is a key part of the natural gas that is burned to heat home and natural gas is much cleaner than burning coal in the form it is usually burned.
  • Prasad Dhurjati is a professor in the University of Delaware Department of Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering. He holds a joint appointment in mathematical sciences and biological sciences. His research interests are in chemical process diagnostics, systems biology, systems medicine and artificial intelligence. He earned his bachelor’s degree in chemical engineering at the Indian Institute of Technology in Kanpur, India, and his doctorate at Purdue University. He is an elected fellow of the American Institute of Medical and Biological Engineering and an overseas fellow of the Royal Society of Medicine.
    University of Delaware/ Kathy F. Atkinson
    Prasad Dhurjati is a professor in the University of Delaware Department of Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering. He holds a joint appointment in mathematical sciences and biological sciences. His research interests are in chemical process diagnostics, systems biology, systems medicine and artificial intelligence. He earned his bachelor’s degree in chemical engineering at the Indian Institute of Technology in Kanpur, India, and his doctorate at Purdue University. He is an elected fellow of the American Institute of Medical and Biological Engineering and an overseas fellow of the Royal Society of Medicine.
  • According to the U.S. Energy Information Administration, 90.7 percent of all the fossil fuels worldwide lie in deep, unmineable coal seams, followed by mineable coal at 4.8 percent, natural gas at 2.3 percent, and oil at 2.2 percent.
    University of Delaware
    According to the U.S. Energy Information Administration, 90.7 percent of all the fossil fuels worldwide lie in deep, unmineable coal seams, followed by mineable coal at 4.8 percent, natural gas at 2.3 percent, and oil at 2.2 percent.
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