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    University of California Berkeley (UC Berkeley)

    Metal Organic Framework Research

    UC Berkeley is developing a method for identifying the best metal organic frameworks for use in capturing CO2 from the flue gas of coal-fired power plants.
    University of California Berkeley (UC Berkeley)

    Measuring Phase Angle Change in Power Lines

    UC Berkeley is developing a device to monitor and measure electric power data from the grid's distribution system.
    Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (LBNL)

    Enzymes for Methane Conversion

    Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (LBNL) is genetically engineering a bacterium called Methylococcus in order to produce an enzyme that binds methane with a common fuel precursor to create a liquid fuel.
    Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (LBNL)

    Oil from Tobacco Leaves

    LBNL is modifying tobacco to enable it to directly produce fuel molecules in its leaves for use as a biofuel.
    Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (LBNL)

    Turning Bacteria into Biofuel

    LBNL is improving the natural ability of a common soil bacteria called Ralstonia eutropha to use hydrogen and carbon dioxide for biofuel production. First, LBNL is genetically modifying the bacteria to produce biofuel at higher concentrations.
    Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (LBNL)

    Backpack-Mounted Building Efficiency Modeling

    LBNL and partners are developing a portable system of sensing and computer hardware to rapidly generate indoor thermal and physical building maps.
    Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (LBNL)

    Hydrogen-Bromine Flow Battery

    LBNL is designing a flow battery for grid storage that relies on a hydrogen-bromine chemistry which could be more efficient, last longer, and cost less than today's lead-acid batteries.
    Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (LBNL)

    Smart Window Coatings

    LBNL is developing low-cost coatings that control how light enters buildings through windows.
    AutoGrid Systems

    Integration of Renewables via Demand Management

    AutoGrid, in conjunction with Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory and Columbia University, will design and demonstrate automated control software that helps manage real-time demand for energy across the electric grid.
    Texas Engineering Experiment Station (TEES)

    Automated Grid Disruption Response System

    The RATC research team is using topology control as a mechanism to improve system operations and manage disruptions within the electric grid.
    Architectural Applications (A2)

    Energy Efficient Building Ventilation Systems

    A2 is developing a building moisture and heat exchange technology that leverages a new material and design to create healthy buildings with lower energy use. Commercial building owners/operators are demanding buildings with greater energy efficiency and healthier indoor environments.
    GE Global Research

    Water-Based Flow Battery for EVs

    GE is developing an innovative, high-energy chemistry for a water-based flow battery. A flow battery is an easily rechargeable system that stores its electrode--the material that provides energy--as liquid in external tanks.
    Applied Materials

    New Electrode Manufacturing Process Equipment

    Applied Materials is developing new tools for manufacturing Li-Ion batteries that could dramatically increase their performance.
    Texas A&M University

    Highly Adsorbent Materials for Natural Gas Storage

    Texas A&M University is developing a highly adsorbent material for use in on-board natural gas storage tanks that could drastically increase the volumetric energy density of methane, which makes up 95% of natural gas.
    Porifera

    Carbon Nanotube Membranes

    Porifera is developing carbon nanotube membranes that allow more efficient removal of CO2 from coal plant exhaust.
    Palo Alto Research Center (PARC)

    Innovative Manufacturing Process for Li-Ion Batteries

    PARC is developing a new way to manufacture Li-Ion batteries that reduces manufacturing costs and improves overall battery performance. Traditionally, Li-Ion manufacturers make each layer of the battery separately and then integrate the layers together.