Yearly Archives: 2013

Awards

Media Coverage


March 26th, 2013
RAE hosts one-day conference on Liquid Air Energy, Renewable Energy Magazine

These cryogenic liquids are already widely used in industry but their potential for use as an energy vector is only just beginning to be explored. Consequently, discussion concerning liquid air is not yet part of the mainstream energy debate, despite the apparent huge potential the technology offers. For example it is uniquely able to recover low grade waste heat from sources such as thermal generation, data centres and industrial processes as well as vehicle engines. This heat can then be turned into power and a number of British organisations are developing ways to exploit the technology as a zero emission store and transport fuel. This would in turn create a huge economic opportunity for the UK.

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March 22nd, 2013
Royal Academy of Engineering to host conference on Liquid Air, H&V News

A six-month study on the potential of liquid air as a new and sustainable energy vector, published by the Centre for Low Carbon Futures, will be presented at a one-day conference hosted by the Royal Academy of Engineering on the 9 May.

Liquid air is a new energy storage technology that many experts believe could help meet some of our toughest energy challenges, including energy security and zero-emission transport.

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March 4th, 2013
The missing link: why Australia needs energy storage, The Conversation

Professor Richard Williams discusses the potential of liquid air energy.

Liquid air is potentially an energy vector in itself; vapourising the liquid using low grade waste heat makes for a very efficient system that then drives a generator.

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February 1st, 2013
Windktaft in die Flasche, New Scientist (German edition)

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January 25th, 2013
Liquid Batteries, Azocleantech

One of the major drawbacks of solar and wind energy is that wind and the sun do not produce enough energy on a continuous scale. It is said that wind turbines tend to be productive only when the demand for power is low (during morning and evening) and become passive by the middle of the day when the need for electricity increases. So that poses a question about energy storage and whether it could be a potential solution, ensuring we get the best out of our renewables. Energy storage could ensure stable power supply during the day as well as at night.

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