The variability of wind and solar energy sources presents a challenge for meeting electrical load requirements. Isotherm Energy has developed a system architecture for addressing this challenge that provides energy storage, potable water, and hydrogen fuel production.
Matt Moran taught his popular course on Excel VBA for engineers at the NASA Johnson Space Center on August 8-10. The course provides in-depth details on principles, practices, and implementation of Excel and its integrated programing language – Visual Basic for Applications (VBA) – for analysis and engineering model creation.
Last week I participated in a business roundtable discussion in Toronto hosted by Canada’s Ontario Centres of Excellence (OCE). The focus of the meeting was to bring together industry emitters and solution providers for a collective discussion about how to meet the province’s greenhouse gas emission reduction target of 37% below 1990 levels by the year 2030.
By necessity, the evolution of our fossil fuel industries and infrastructure has been largely predicated on geographic separation of extraction, refining/processing and point of use. But is this a mandatory constraint in a carbon-less energy ecosystem based on renewable energy sources and hydrogen?
Isotherm Energy is developing a suite of software tools to simulate, analyze and design systems based on its hydrogen energy storage architecture. The software allows selection of various input energy sources, water sources, biomass and other inputs as shown in the screen shot below.
In my last post, I introduced the energy storage system architecture being developed by Isotherm Energy. But why choose a hydrogen-based approach? What are the compelling reasons to consider such a system?
Isotherm Energy is developing a system architecture for addressing these challenges that provides energy storage and potable water production. The architecture enables tailoring of system parameters to meet specific application requirements using current and emerging technologies.