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    The Year in Energy
    Posted on Thursday, December 27, 2007 @ 23:07:45 MST by vlad

    General

    Advanced biofuels, more-efficient vehicles, and solar power top the most notable energy stories of 2007.

    By Kevin Bullis/ Technology Review

    The Rise of Biofuels
    Corn ethanol production has grown so fast, driving up corn prices and driving down the price of ethanol, that some producers are having trouble breaking even. But an energy bill signed into law last week that requires greater use of biofuels will provide new incentives for both production of biofuels and research into new technologies. Reaching the ambitious goals set by the law will require new technologies for transforming biomass into fuel.

    More: http://www.technologyreview.com/Energy/19981/

     
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    "The Year in Energy" | Login/Create an Account | 3 comments | Search Discussion
    The comments are owned by the poster. We aren't responsible for their content.

    No Comments Allowed for Anonymous, please register

    Re: The Year in Energy (Score: 1)
    by Randy on Friday, December 28, 2007 @ 00:50:59 MST
    (User Info | Send a Message)
    According to a CNN report, "The U.S. produced four billion gallons of ethanol in 2005, one percent of the volume needed to replace the gasoline we now use in the U.S.  It took seven percent of the corn crop to produce the four billion gallons of ethanol.  Therefore, using corn as a source, it would require seventy percent of the corn crop to replace ten percent of the fuel we use in America's 150 million vehicles."

    This is a dangerous path to tread toward energy security when we risk our food security in a quest for more fuel.



    Top 10 Scientific Breakthroughs of 2007 (Score: 1)
    by vlad on Saturday, December 29, 2007 @ 23:29:42 MST
    (User Info | Send a Message) http://www.zpenergy.com
    By Aaron Rowe
    Welcome to the first annual Wired News rundown of the year's 10 most important scientific breakthroughs. 2007 was an amazing year for science. Unlike recent years, there were no high-profile cases of scientific fraud [blog.wired.com] -- none that went uncovered, anyway. Journal publishers took extra care, requiring scientists to duplicate results in an effort to avoid scientific, not to mention public relations, fiascoes. And while those are entertaining, we'll take solid science over Sturm und Drang any day. Here we count down the top 10 scientific discoveries that rocked our Wired world the hardest this year.

    Source: http://www.wired.com/science/discoveries/news/2007/12/YE_10_breakthroughs [www.wired.com]



     

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