Nickel Magazine

Improving lives

December 19, 2017

Nickel in healthcare

Features


Features

Magazine_Vol33-1

Carbon capture and storage

Quest, Shell, climate change, air quality, C02, CCS, Type304L, carbon dioxide, Alberta, Canada, emission reduction, new technology,

Magazine_Vol33-1

Clean cooking in India

According to estimates from the World Health Organization, exposure to smoke from traditional cook stoves burning biomass (wood, animal dung, crop waste) and coal – the primary means of cooking and heating for nearly three billion people in the developing world – causes more than four million premature deaths per year.


Magazine_Vol33-1

World's largest Li-Ion battery

In 2016, when 1.7 million residents in the state of South Australia were left without electricity following storm damage to critical infrastructure, nickel inadvertently became the quiet achiever in tackling climate change and addressing political energy policies.

Magazine_Vol33-1

The electric vehicle revolution

A critical part of the strategy to address climate change is to change the way we move ourselves from point A to point B. The transportation industry is responsible for an estimated 14% of global greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions. While the solution may take many forms, electric vehicles (EVs) are expected to play a big role in reducing pollution.


In Focus

Magazine_Vol33-1

Climate change actions in China

At the World Economic Forum in Davos, Switzerland in January 2017, China’s President Xi Jinping defended the Paris Climate Agreement and called for stronger international co-operation to meet today’s global problems. China’s role will be key, as it is currently the largest investor in sustainable infrastructure.

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In Use

Magazine_Vol33-1

Case Study 12

When the Millennium drought and Melbourne Australia’s growing population put a greater strain on finite resources like water and energy, Weltec Biopower, a bioenergy producer, and engineers, Aquatec Maxcon, brought their expertise to Yarra Valley Water to build a waste-to-energy facility. The Aurora waste-to-energy plant processes commercial food waste into clean, renewable energy. This in turn generates enough biogas to run the existing Aurora sewage treatment plant and the new recycled water facility, with the surplus energy being sold or exported to the electrical grid.

Magazine_Vol33-1

Case Study 12

When the Millennium drought and Melbourne Australia’s growing population put a greater strain on finite resources like water and energy, Weltec Biopower, a bioenergy producer, and engineers, Aquatec Maxcon, brought their expertise to Yarra Valley Water to build a waste-to-energy facility. The Aurora waste-to-energy plant processes commercial food waste into clean, renewable energy. This in turn generates enough biogas to run the existing Aurora sewage treatment plant and the new recycled water facility, with the surplus energy being sold or exported to the electrical grid.


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