Renewable Energy Sources

TerraLogix Group Pyrolysis: ‘Nasty to Nice’ Part III

TerraLogix Group Pyrolysis: ‘Nasty to Nice’ Part III
By Terralogix Group on Aug 13, 2013 at 03:16 PM in Renewable Energy Sources

In Part III Alec details the Terralogix system. He gives us an overview for its use as an energy production platform as well as its powerful use as a global sanitation solution for municipalities, farming, agribusiness and governments.

The Terralogix System

The Terralogix Group pyrolysis and electrical generation system starts with preparation of the feedstock to be pyrolized. This focuses on two factors: bringing the moisture content to 20% or less and, as necessary, pelletizing the material for even and predictable processing. Following feedstock preparation, the material is fed continuously into the pyrolizer, which is itself computer and operator monitored and controlled.

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Terralogix Group Pyrolysis: ‘Nasty to Nice’ Part II

Terralogix Group Pyrolysis:  ‘Nasty to Nice’ Part II
By Terralogix Group on Jul 27, 2013 at 03:07 PM in Renewable Energy Sources

Biochar is generated through pyrolysis, the anaerobic combustion process. It differs from charcoal produced through aerobic, low-temperature combustion by the complexity of its molecular forms as well as by the incorporation of oxidized forms of nitrogen, phosphorus and sulfur, converted to nitrates, phosphates and sulphates and bound within the newly formed carbon matrix. Binding of N, P, and S and carbonates prevents leaching of these nutrients/pollutants into surface and ground waters.

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TerraLogix Group Pyrolysis: ‘Nasty to Nice’ Part I

 TerraLogix Group Pyrolysis: ‘Nasty to Nice’ Part I
By Terralogix Group on Jul 12, 2013 at 02:45 PM in Renewable Energy Sources, Waste to Energy Plants

“Biochar may represent the single most important initiative for humanity’s environmental future. The biochar approach provides a uniquely powerful solution, for it allows us to address food security, the fuel crisis, and the climate problem, and all in an immensely practical manner. ” Prof. Tim Flannery, 2007 Australian of the Year

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