Biogas / Landfill Gas
Control and Use of Biogas from Anaerobic Digestion and Landfill Gas
Biogas Collection Systems
Granulated Activated Carbon Systems
Landfill Gas Control
SMART Low NOx Flares
Siloxane Removal Systems
Power and Heat Generation
Technology for Biogas Control, Treatment and Use
Biogas from POME
Biogas from effluent
Converting a Problem into a Resource
Using Waste Water to Generate Energy
Problem: high costs of treatment and potential for ground water and atmospheric contamination.
Solution: Collection of biogas, reduction of COD and BOD, generation of energy for use on site or export.
“The greatest threat to our planet is believing that someone else will save it.”
Robert Swan, OBE
Power Generation Using Biogas
Cleaning up After Ourselves
And making it work for us
Landfill biogas is a by-product of the anaerobic decomposition of biodegradable waste in landfill sites. In its original state, landfill gas typically contains 50 percent methane (CH4) with a relatively high energy content of 36 megajoules (MJ) per cubic meter of CH4.
However, methane is a potent greenhouse gas with 25 times the global warming potential of carbon dioxide (CO2). An estimated 8 percent of global methane emissions released into the atmosphere comes from landfills. If LFB is captured and used for energy production, not only are these emissions reduced but a non-conventional source of energy displaces traditional fossil fuel use.
The utilisation of landill gas for electricity generation is an established commercial activity. The days of risk assessment and uncertainty have long since passed and the technology involved may be applied with certainty.
We highlight below some of the projects we have undertaken around the world.
Landfill gas, Malaysia
A 2MW power generation project using landfill gas. The first landfill gas utilisation project in Malaysia to sell power to the grid under a long term PPA.
Landfill gas, Malaysia
A 1MW landfill gas utilisation project selling power to the grid under the SEDA feed in tariff scheme. 2 x 500kW Jenbacher JGC 312 engines.
2 MW of gas engines for self-use power generation using biogas from a closed lagoon bioreactor ( CLBR ) was installed at a cassava mill producing 200 tonnes / day of starch.
Biogas is a Renewable Energy Resource
Download our Datasheets
Biogas Feed Train
Renewable Energy from Biogas
Energy from Waste
Waste to Energy
Flares to control emissions
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