Underground salt caverns containing stores of hydrogen could provide a solution to the problem of back-up electricity generation in the years ahead.
As New Year’s Eve fireworks were lighting up the night sky, operators working in the marine fuel industry were already facing up to the first major challenge of 2015.
According to a recent report Liquefied Natural Gas (LNG) application is set to grow and become an important part of the global transport market, taking LNG bunker demand up to 77 million tones in 2035.
One of the North Sea’s largest untapped resources, an oil field east of Shetland named Bentley, could produce over 300 million barrels of oil up until the year 2050.
After initial doubts, it has now been estimated that fields in the North Sea could hold oil revenues worth over £40 billion to the UK.
The green light has been given for the expansion of ReFood’s Anaerobic Digestion (AD) plant in Doncaster, South Yorkshire. Costing £1.85 million, the expansion is part of the UK food waste recycling specialist’s Vision 2020 plan, a major programme of investment into food waste recycling facilities as an energy resource in the UK and to achieve zero food waste to landfill by the end of the decade.
With only 5.2 years left of oil, 4.5 years of coal and 3 years of our own gas, is Britain in serious need to generate energy on its own soil?
Who would have thought that the future of UK energy could have started on a farm in Retford?
Turbine flow meters are used to measure the velocity of liquids, gases and vapours in pipes, eg. hydrocarbons, water, chemicals, cryogenic liquids, air and industrial gases. In order to achieve a higher accuracy in measuring temperature, pressure, and fluid properties, turbine flow meters incorporate flow computer functionality.
We consume less energy in the UK today than we did over 40 years ago.