Also offers fast path to significantly reduce global emissions
December 24, 2015
Alphabet Energy, a leader in thermoelectrics for waste heat to power (WHP) applications, and Heat is Power, the trade association for the WHP industry, have released statistics to help explain the value of utilizing waste heat to generate electricity and reduce emissions.
Scalable for a variety of applications, they can convert almost any industrial source of exhaust heat into electricity
July 14, 2015
Alphabet Energy, a supplier of thermoelectrics for waste heat recovery, has announced the availability of its PowerModule™ as a standalone product. Now, any energy-intensive industry can custom design solutions to fit its unique needs and convert exhaust heat into electricity.
Adsorption Chillers Use Energy from Waste Heat, with Very Low Electricity Consumption
February 26, 2015
Power Partners Inc. (PPI) and Bry-Air Asia, headquartered in India, have signed a license agreement for Bry-Air Asia to manufacture and sell PPI’s ECO-MAX brand adsorption chillers in India and other markets. This agreement enables Bry-Air Asia to further expand its product portfolio to include closed-loop adsorption products.
Thermogalvanic Effect Has Potential to Efficiently Turn Low-Grade Heat to Electricity
June 9, 2014
Huge amounts of excess heat are generated by industrial processes and power plants; researchers have long sought ways to harness this wasted energy. Researchers at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) and Stanford University have now found a new alternative for low-temperature waste-heat conversion into electricity.
Cool Energy has announced the successful demonstration of a new system for converting waste heat into electricity. According to the company, this new waste heat recovery technology can significantly boost the efficiency of diesel generators, reducing fossil fuel use by 10 percent.
A second-generation hybrid solar water heating system, the ecoMax° integrates waste heat recovery, along with solar thermal, to produce free hot water for domestic and light commercial use. The controller means HVAC technicians can now tap into a second free heat source: waste heat recovery from a/c and refrigeration units.