How can methane in well water be used for energy?
How much energy do we get form analerob fermntation of wet organinc byproducts, containing fat, suger and protein
Well, since there is movement involved, and since water has a mass, it follows that there is kinetic energy. Well, since there is movement involved, and since water has a mass, it follows that there is kinetic energy. Well, since there is movement involved, and since water has a mass, it follows that there is kinetic energy. Well, since there is movement involved, and since water has a mass, it follows that there is kinetic…
Threshold energy is the energy level where some chemical/physical action happens. For instance water boils at 100 deg C the water molecule attains enough (kinetic) energy it can escape from the rest of the pull of the water molecules. It can be used other context as well e.g. there enough electrostatic energy build up in the clouds, a lightning occur. This is the threshold energy.
Dams store water for agriculture, as well as generating electricity through hydro power. This is renewable energy with no carbon dioxide emissions to cause global warming. Recent studies show, however, that some dams release methane from the depths behind the dam. Methane is a much more dangerous greenhouse gas, so this is not good news!
I wouldn't be so sure. There is a difference between Methane and Water; that methane doesn't have this dissolving property. For example, if you put some crackers in water, they'll become soggy and soon deteriorate. If you put them in liquid methane, however, when you take them out they'll be just as crisp as if they were dry. So to answer your question, salt in liquid methane may very well stay in crystal form. I…
Food webs are models used to show energy in ecosystems What is the main source of energy for the copepods?
Where does the energy used to establish the proton gradient across the thylakoid membrane come from?
What is the aiternate sources of energy being practised globally for the future when there will be no more fossil fuels?
The alternate resources used and practised globally are : Some well known alternative fuels include bio diesel, bio-alcohol (methanol, ethanol, butanol), chemically stored electricity (batteries and fuel cells), hydrogen, non-fossil methane, non-fossil natural gas, vegetable oil, and other biomass sources. Others may be : Solar power Wind power Water energy Geothermal energy
A water wave will move along; the individual water particles will go back to their original position. A water wave - as well as other waves - is basically a transfer of energy. A water wave will move along; the individual water particles will go back to their original position. A water wave - as well as other waves - is basically a transfer of energy. A water wave will move along; the individual water…
Energy is needed to turn water into water vapour. This energy is released when the water vapour condenses back into liquid water. The source of this energy is the Sun - the Earths Hydrosphere takes the heat energy from the sunlight near the equator (which is warm) and distributes it towards the poles which receive less solar energy and are therefore colder.
Well, no. A turbine does not MAKE energy. It changes one form of energy to another. A Pelton turbine in a hydroelectric plant changes the weight and force of falling water to rotary mechanical energy, which is used to turn a generator. That changes mechanical energy to electrical energy. But none of that MAKES energy.
There are many different ways to store and recover solar energy. Plants store solar energy in the form of sugar. Energy is recovered from sugar by the process of metabolism. When people use solar energy to generate electricity, that electricity can be used to make hydrogen gas from water; the hydrogen can later be burned as fuel, to recover the energy. You can do lots of other things with solar energy as well. You can…