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What Leading Nations has to say about : Biomass Gasifiers Technology:

What America Has to say about Biomass Technology for electricity production:

Click here to learn more what the American Bioenergy Association has to say about that:

The emphasis given by American Government is also tremendous and for more details about the encouragement given by the Bush Administration in its Energy Policy of May 2001 go specifically to this link to learn more about it:

Biomass has been stated as: Clean Energy for America’s Future, in the website of American Bioenergy Association. For more details you may click here to learn more about this:

Important Links on Bio Energy Technology in USA:


This is what China has to say about the Biomass Planning in its Energy Planning on long term basis which leads to through the year 2015: Biomass is going to be one of the most versatile and economical ways for the rural energy and more and more its reliability is increasing, the users will be more and more confident: For learning more about you may go the this URL, which has a detailed view of the Long Term Energy Planning of China and there in go to :

Please note the reason for giving this link is to understand and read about what conscious governments are undertaking about Biomass area of Electricity Production and to popularize the use of such products and not to intrude upon some of the websites, which are while for the world but we do not intend to put the link here for anybody’s misuse.
While at the same time the above link was taken from a major search engine :


Here is an interesting link, which shows very clearly how much potential is still left out in the use of Biomass based methods of Energy Generations world, please visit:

Here are India's views on Biomass Gasifier Technology:

India has the largest number of biomass gasifier systems in the world, producing 34 MW Electricity. A biomass gasifier is a device which converts fuel wood and agricultural residues into a producer gas through thermo-chemical process. Fuel wood based biomass gasifier systems up to 500KW capacities have been developed indigenously and are manufactured in the country. Similarly technology for making biomass briquettes from agricultural residues and forest litter at both household and industrial levels has been developed.

Here is an interesting article about How Coconuts’ waste stuff will power a Philippines Village area.

A pioneering project will use a resource that's plentiful and environmentally friendly to provide villagers with electricity and jobs.

IF THERE IS ONE THING the village of Alaminos has a lot of, it's coconuts. But there are a lot of other things this little Filipino
village, 195 kilometers southeast of Manila, doesn't have, such as electricity and jobs. Now the coconuts are going to be used to give
some 500 villagers both.

In April, a Colorado-based company, Community Power Corp., will begin testing what it calls a Small Modular Biopower system, which uses
coconut shells in a combustion engine that can generate 12.5 kilowatts of electricity, more than enough to keep lights and small appliances
going all day in 100 houses with five occupants each.

The exhaust heat from the engine and some of the electricity will power a plant run by the Alaminos Coconut Development Cooperative, which the
village has just set up to process the kernel of the coconut, or copra, from which coconut oil is extracted. And the new jobs in the copra
factory will help the villagers pay for the rest of the electricity from the Biopower system that will go to their homes.

"It's the first place in the world that we know of where this process will be used to create electricity and heat for productive use," says
Community Power Chairman Art Lilley. But more important still is the integrated approach that involves not just selling power to a community,
but helping them to create jobs to pay for it. "It's the wealth creation that is really important," says Lilley. "If we can be effective we will
create the wealth that will help the people of Alaminos to buy the electricity."

Combining a renewable energy source with the means to pay for it is a model that has particular relevance in the Philippines. It is far too
expensive to connect the thousands of far-flung villages scattered across the country's 7,000-odd islands to the main electricity grids.
And few of these rural communities have the funds to invest in their own electricity generators.

About 20% of the country's villages, known as barangays , still have no electricity, according to the Department of Energy. And more than half
of those barangays, or about 5,000, are too isolated, either by mountains or because they are on small islands, to be connected to any
electricity grid. In these rural hamlets, those who can afford them have diesel-powered generators in their houses. But many more people rely on
dry-cell batteries to run their radios, car batteries to run some small appliances and kerosene and candles for everything else.

It makes more sense for poor villages to use the natural resources that they have to hand than to buy fossil fuels to run generators. That means
mini-hydroelectric plants, solar, ocean, or wind power and biomass from agricultural waste, such as coconut shells.

"Especially in the last two or three years we've been increasingly relying on alternative energy for electrifying off-grid villages," says
Rueben Quejas, chief science research specialist at the Department of Energy's non conventional energy division. The fact that renewable energy
sources are environmentally friendly is a big plus, Quejas says. But realistically, the trend is being driven by the fact that it is "the
most appropriate and relatively low-cost option."

Still, finding the money to buy electricity remains a problem for many villages. That's why the Community Power Corp. project has a livelihood
component, Lilley says.Before, farmers in Alaminos sold their coconuts whole to traders. Or they broke the coconuts open, burned some of the shells on an open fire to dry the copra in the smoke, then threw the rest on a rubbish heap. The Small Modular Biopower system uses the shells to fuel a combustion
engine that produces gas to drive an electricity-producing turbine. The hot air that comes out as exhaust heats a metal plate that dries the
copra. The engine, says Lilley, burns more cleanly than a diesel or a liquefied petroleum gas-fuelled engine, and releases less methane gas
than a pile of rotting coconut shells. The fibrous husks of the coconuts left after the shell and kernel are extracted used to be thrown away; now they're woven into twine and netting by the cooperative to use for growing orchids or preventing erosion.

The project came about when Community Power executives, on a trip to survey likely sites for the biopower project in 1999, met Florencio Miraflores, the governor of Aklan province in central Philippines. The most famous spot in Aklan is the island resort of Boracay. But Miraflores took the executives to Alaminos instead. "He said, 'We have a lot of coconuts there,' and they sure do," says Lilley.

Community Power had already been talking to Shell Renewables , a division of the multinational energy company, about doing a project together;
they decided to start in Alaminos. First, the Colorado company surveyed the villagers on their willingness and ability to pay for electricity,
and set rates based on the amount they spent previously on kerosene, batteries and candles. Then in December 1999 Shell Renewables installed
a 3.5 kilowatt solar system to deliver electricity to around 100 houses.

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