THE FARM PHOSPHORUS SOLUTION
Phosphorus runoff from farms now has a solution . . . quasar introduces the PRS (Phosphorus Recovery System) in Ohio's Grand Lake St. Marys watershed on July 28, 2015.
 
OSU Laboratory Results Prove Phosphorus Removal - see the lab report
THE FUTURE OF WASTEWATER
Wooster, Ohio: Virtually tour the Utility of the Future in action. quasar's project in collaboration with the City of Wooster expands plant capacity while producing renewable energy and reducing operating expenses.
 
Find out more - watch the video on the right or read the article featured in the Cleveland Plain Dealer
 
What is the Utility of the Future? Read the WEF, NACWA, WERF white paper.

 

CONTACT A DEVELOPER
 
 
 
 

 

 

German Industry:

Biomass conversion to energy is a practice that has been common in Europe for many years. This industry was driven Germany's desire to reduce their dependence on foreign fuel sources, to become more energy efficient, to slow impending climate change, to decrease the cost of energy, and to reduce greenhouse gas emissions. To accomplish their goals, Germany implemented a renewable energy law that stimulated investment in the renewable energy industry (3). In 2007, the renewable energy industry employed 249,300 people in Germany. Biomass accounted for 39% of those jobs (96,100 people) (1). It is estimated that at least 134,000 of the total jobs were a direct result of the renewable energy law (1).

In 2008, renewable sources accounted for 9.6% of Germany's total energy consumption (2) and 15.1% of the gross electric consumption (2). Germany has already surpassed the European Union's national renewable electricity target of 12.5% (4). Germany alone is home to approximately 3,800 anaerobic digestion facilities.

The University of Kassel is currently studying the possibility of a combined power plant to replace nuclear power, coal mining and energy imports as the primary sources of Germany's power. The combined power plant uses biomass, wind and solar to generate sustainable renewable energy.

Sources: 1) Renewable Energy World April 8, 2008, 2) German Renewable Energies Agency, 3) The German Federal Ministry of Economics and Technology, & 4) The Economist - German Lessons

 
Germany is home to approximately 3,800 anaerobic digestion facilities.
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 

 

 

 

   
     
     
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