The new Carbon Capture and Conversion Institute (CCCI) is featured in the March/April edition of the Carbon Capture Journal. Richard Adamson, CMC President; Dr. Naoko Ellis, Senior Research Director of the CCCI; and Dr. Hassan Hamza, President of BC Research Inc., talk about the institute and how it will help advance the development of capture… Continue Reading →
What are the challenges, opportunities, and research pathways for carbon capture and conversion? Join us for a free public dialogue with CMC Research Institutes. We’ll discuss those questions and learn about the new Carbon Capture & Conversion Institute, which is situated in Vancouver.
Although the completion date is still a year away, the thought of working in a new state-of-the art carbon capture and conversion piloting facility has Dr. Naoko Ellis energized and ready to tackle global-sized emissions challenges.
An exciting panel of experts from across Canada will be in Vancouver to discuss the technological and market challenges of developing capture and conversion technologies for large-scale industries.
Chemistry professor George Shimizu is the fourth University of Calgary professor to lead a CREATE Grant from the Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council of Canada (NSERC).
CMC Research Institutes, UBC and BC Research recently launched the Carbon Capture and Conversion Institute (CCCI). The non-profit organization will explore the potential of carbon capture on an industry scale.
University of Calgary research has led to development of a novel material with application for cheaper carbon capture.
Local clean-tech and engineering expertise draws new Carbon Capture and Conversion Institute to B.C.
A new technology is being tested in Squamish — and it’s got some big name backers. Among the names bankrolling Calgary-based Carbon Engineering’s (CE) new test-plant in Squamish are Calgary Flames part-owner Murray Edwards and Microsoft’s billionaire tech guru Bill Gates.
When Natural Resources Canada (NRCan) brought Hassan Hamza to Canada from Egypt in the 1970s, it was to use his expertise in the chemistry of coal to fix Canada’s “dirty” coal problem.