Teaming Partners

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Investigator Name 
Investigator Title 
Organization Type 
Area of Expertise 
Background, Interest,
and Capabilities
Contact Information 
 UC San Diego, BioengineeringAdam FeistResearch Scientist Academic Cross-Cutting Topic 1, Topic 2Interests:

- Strain engineering and optimization
- Mutational analysis following engineering and evolution
- Bioproduction through microbial cell factories
- Advanced laboratory automation, including automated cell culturing and strain phenotyping

Background and Capabilities:
I lead a research group specializing in the use of advanced automation for high-throughput Adaptive Laboratory Evolution (ALE) to optimize and engineer strains. Our platform is strain-agnostic and has been broadly applied to enhance strains for increased uptake rates and tolerance to various feedstocks. We can swiftly identify specific mutations responsible for these desirable phenotypes.

Collaboration Opportunity:
I am seeking a partner with access to feedstocks, knowledge of their composition and utilization, and a targeted set of microbes or microbial communities for converting these feedstocks into bioproducts. My team is equipped to optimize microbes for specific feedstocks, enhancing uptake rates and tolerance, potentially reducing processing costs. We can also pinpoint the mutational mechanisms behind these enhancements. Our new capabilities in anaerobic and controlled environments align well with Topic 2's focus on strain optimization.

My expertise extends to other DOE-funded projects in bioproduction and biodegradation, where I have successfully applied these technological advancements.


Phone: 8585349592

Address: 9500 Gilman Drive, 417 Powel-Focht Bioengineering Hall, La Jolla, CA, 92093, United States
 Paradigm Fuels Pty LtdPeter CliffordDirector Incorporated Consortia Bioenergy Efficient Algae GrowthPatented method to grow algae efficiently as part of a total system to produce Renewable diesel at circa 16c/L
We are interested in working with partners, who wish to utilize high energy crops to produce fuels. Fuels will inherently contain high carbon captured offsets typically 7.9 T CO2-e per Ton of fuel. IRR of +50%.

Also, significant opportunity to also produce biogas with high carbon credit to offset natural gas carbon emissions.


Phone: 0893645788

Address: 17 Ogilvie Rd, Mount Pleasant, West Austalia, 6153, Australia
West Austalia
 National Renewable Energy LaboratoryJianping YuResearcher VI - Molecular Biology Federally Funded Research and Development Center (FFRDC) Bioenergy 1seaweed fermentation to produce H2 and ethanol towards SAF. We have preliminary data on H2 and ethanol production from Sargassum fermentation.


Phone: 303-384-6252

Address: 15013 DENVER WEST PKWY, Golden, CO, 80401, United States
 Arizona State University, Center for Negative Carbon EmissionsJustin FloryAssociate Director of Research Academic Carbon Capture 2Arizona State University has developed a technology that uses moisture-activated direct air capture (DAC) sorbent materials to continuously capture and deliver atmospheric CO2 directly to raceway ponds for cultivating microalgae and cyanobacteria. In contrast to other DAC technologies that use significant energy for moving large volumes of air and heat and vacuum energy to extract the captured CO2, our technology uses water from the pond to release captured CO2. Further, our technology overcomes significant CO2 losses associated with sparging (up to 70% loss) captured CO2 gas and significantly reduces the CO2 delivery cost compared to other emerging DAC technologies.

We are seeking partners that produce agricultural products that could reduce the associated life cycle emissions by incorporating algal biomass cultivated with CO2 captured from ambient air.


Phone: (480) 965-9938

Address: 777 E University Dr, Tempe, AZ, 85281, United States
 Cold Current Kelp LLCInga Potter, PhDCo-Founder, Research Scientist Small Business Cross-Cutting Topic 1, Topic 2--macroalgae (kelp) farming and small-scale processor based in Maine focused on non-food uses of kelp
--have received NOAA and USDA grant funding for seaweed farming and novel "green" extraction method and chemical analyses of aquacultured kelp extract
--creating bioproducts, analyzing bioactive compounds in seaweed extracts for skincare and other non-food uses
--have existing relationships with other seaweed producers and entrepreneurs, New England-based NGOs, as well as university that performed DOE-funded offshore seaweed farming research
--women-owned, founded by PhD marine biologist


Phone: 2077038620

Address: 647 US Route 1 Ste 14 PMB 277, York, ME, 03909, United States
 South Dakota School of Mines and TechnologyRajesh ShendeProfessor Chemical and Biological Engineering Academic Cross-Cutting 1The focus of my research is hydrothermal liquefaction of lignocellulosic biomass such as agricultural residue, and forest residue, to produce fuels and bioproducts such as hydrochar/biochar, bioplastics, phenolics, carboxylic acids, furfural and more. It involves scale-up design and fabrication of pre-pilot and pilot-scale reactor systems with TEA and LCA.
With support from the U.S. Department of Energy, Energy Efficiency & Renewable Energy (EERE)/BETO, we have constructed a pilot-scale hydrothermal liquefaction reactor system capable of converting various feedstock to fuels and value-added products. I am interested in exploring hydrothermal liquefaction of macro and microalgae feedstock for biofuel and bioproducts.


Phone: 6053937012

Address: 501 East St.Joseph Street, Rapid City, SD, 57701, United States
 Penn State UniversityMeng WangDr. Academic Bioenergy Topic 2 Area 2: Conversion of Algal Biomass for Low Carbon Agricultural ProductsOur group has extensive experience in algae bioreactor study, microbial community characterization, chemical analysis, and mathematical modeling for gas utilization. Penn State is a land-grant university and has resources for biomass and agricultural research. We are looking for partners in topic area 2 on the agricultural applications of algae.


Phone: 814-8636388

Address: 120 Hosler Building, University Park, PA, 16802, United States
 Fino AdvisorsRene RamirezCEO Small Business Renewable Energy Integration (REI)  Cost saving, sustainable and dependable solution for municipal and industrial customers in the wastewater space
Our DryVac system is a sustainable, energy efficient technology option to handle wastewater/algae/sludge challenges at whatever scale.
Eliminate the need for new digesters while reducing your methane and carbon footprint
Dewater your sludge up to 90%+ and return industrial useful water for maximum circularity
Third party engineer verified for lowest opex and most sustainable in class


Phone: 2812217218

Address: 2017 W Gray, Suite 1, Houston, TX, 77019, United States
 Dynaflow, Inc.Greg LoraineV.P. & Principal Research Scientist Small Business Bioenergy Topic 1Dynaflow has developed a hydrodynamic cavitation enhanced subcritical water extraction process for wet biomass extraction of renewable chemicals and biofuels. We have worked with DOE, NSF, NOAA, and DOD on this and related technologies. The process has been demonstrated with microalgae, sewage sludge, food wastes, bacterial biomass, and yeast. We are looking to partner with a macroalgae processing and production group to integrate this process into production of biofuels including sustainable aviation fuels (SAF).


Phone: 3016043688

Address: 10621 Iron Bridge Road, Jessup, MD, 20794, United States
 Argonne National LaboratoryTroy HawkinsGroup lead Federally Funded Research and Development Center (FFRDC) Bioenergy Topic Area 1 and 2- Life cycle assessment/techno-economic analysis of macroalgal and microalgal systems for fuel and valuable products.
- Extensive modeling experience with various CO2 capture and transport, algal cultivation, and fuel conversion technologies.
- Evaluated bioproducts include animal feeds (alfalfa meal, soybean meal, aquafeed, etc.), and biochemicals (algae-based polyurethane).


Phone: 6302526428

Address: 9700 S. Cass Avenue, Lemont, IL, 60439, United States
 SOS Carbon, Inc.Andres Bisono LeonCEO, founder Small Business Cross-Cutting Topic 1 and 2Background

SOS Carbon Inc, a Climate-Tech and Ag-tech innovator, specializes in sustainable harvesting and transformation of sargassum seaweed into natural biostimulants. Established from an R&D at MIT's Mechanical Engineering Department (2018), SOS Carbon has developed a comprehensive vertically integrated operation encompassing monitoring, harvesting, R&D, and processing. SOS operates across four countries: the Dominican Republic, Antigua and Barbuda, Mexico, and Puerto Rico, and have successfully shipped sargassum to over ten countries (containers)

SOS Carbon's operations are deeply integrated with local communities, particularly through the deployment of its proprietary Littoral Collection Module (LCM) system, which creates over ten direct jobs per unit. One LCM can harvest up to 150,000 lbs of fresh sargassum in a single workday. The company is fully permitted by the Ministry of Environment of the Dominican Republic and has all necessary clearances for operations in Puerto Rico. They manufacture their equipment in the USA and the Dominican Republic and prioritize R&D in collaboration with academic partners to develop commercially viable products. Their innovative approach in the R&D of sargassum into biostimulants has shown promising advancements, notably in the successful reduction of impurities to meet EU regulations. The formulation has also shown advancements in various settings from germination increase, decrease in crop mortality rate, antibacterial properties, among other benefits.


SOS Carbon is committed to contributing significantly to sustainable agriculture and climate change mitigation through advanced technology solutions. The team is interested in expanding their R&D, scaling up their production of biostimulants, and furthering their technology's reach to enhance global sustainability and environmental stewardship. SOS Carbon is eager to engage and collaborate with others at any point in the value chain to maximize the impact through a multistakeholder collaboration.

Robust capabilities across various dimensions, as:
•Engineering and Manufacturing: deep expertise in manufacturing, production, and assembly, with a strong background in engineering that supports both ocean and land-based operations.
•Technology Deployment: extensive experience in deploying technology in diverse environments and countries.
•Research and Development
•Stakeholder Integration
•Community Impact
•Operational Readiness


Phone: 8295533535

Address: 30 E 62nd ST, NYC, NY, 10065, United States
 Fearlessfund.orgAlyson MyersPI, President Non-Profit Cross-Cutting 1 Conversion ot Seaweds to Low Carbon Fuels and BioproductsOur team has expertise in tracking and harvest of mixed algae offshore of Puerto Rico for conversion to low carbon energy and bioproducts. The macroalgae currently end up as waste in landfills. The team currently conducts research on the production of SAF and graphite though has interest in long term storage of carbon (ex: building products). The harvest of Sargassum in coastal areas provides benefits to coastal ecosystems.


Phone: 2022979743

Address: 3029 Woodland Dr., NW, Washington, DC, 20008, United States
 EWESNathalie IonescoCo-Chairwoman & CTO Small Business Bioenergy Biomass to Syngas : hydrogen - fuels - chemicalsWe are working with a technology provider producing clean syngas from residual biomass (Agriculture waste, Forestry waste) via a fully patented technology of Thermolysis combined with reforming. We have developed a unique value proposition to transform this syngas to hydrogen and have units in operation. As well we are partnering with other technology providers to produce SAF (sustainable aviation fuels), ethanol, methanol.
We have as well a unit where we process different feedstocks and are planning to process soon a new batch of sargassum. We are convinced that we can bring a solution to be able to produce more clean fuels while fighting against sargassum.
Our partner is HAFFNER ENERGY :


Phone: 7132971406

Address: 17310 Amaryllis Lane, Conroe, TX, 77302, United States
 Kansas State UniversityJames DrouillardProfessor Academic Integrated Strategies Algal biomass as value-added feed for livestockIn my role at Kansas State University I conduct research in nutrition of cattle and other species, with emphasis on strategies to improve growth efficiency, carcass quality, and animal health. Areas of interest include utilization of novel feedstuffs; development of value-added feed manufacturing processes; role of dietary lipids in animal health, reproduction, growth efficiency, and carcass composition; and effects of cattle diet on meat quality, fatty acid composition of meat, and implications for meat sensory properties and shelf-life. We have conducted numerous studies to evaluate several species of marine algae as value-added animal feeds, including ongoing trials with Nannochloropsis oculata.

Our animal research facilities consist of several sites throughout the state for conducting-small, moderate, and large-scale animal production experiments ranging from individual animals up to studies with 1,000 or more animals. Through collaborative efforts with several on-campus colleagues, we are able to quantify emissions of enteric greenhouse gasses using head boxes (GreenFeed) or dual-comb laser spectroscopy. When combined with precision monitoring of individual animal feed consumption, this provides unique capacity for evaluation of GHG mitigation strategies.

Campus laboratories I oversee are well equipped for conducting in vitro screening experiments to assess digestion kinetics, metabolic intermediates, and end products of digestion, with capacity to evaluate up to 100 products simultaneously. We maintain three chemostat fermenters ranging from 1 to 10 liters working volume. Furthermore, our chromatography suite is equipped with four gas chromatographs, including FID/FID; FID/TCD; FID/FPD; and GC-MS. Our HPLC, UHPLC, ICP-OES instruments offer additional capacity, allowing us to evaluate a very broad range of analytes that cover the spectrum of lipids, carbohydrates, amino acids, minerals, vitamins, and numerous other substances. A separate animal feed manufacturing facility is available for assessment of the suitability/compatibility of novels feeds in conventional feed manufacturing systems.


Phone: 785-532-1204

Address: Department of Animal Sciences and Industry, 1530 Mid-Campus Drive North; 133 Call Hall, Manhattan, KS, 66506-1600, United States
 Integrated Lipid Biofuels LLCDr. Liang YuCTO Small Business Advanced Manufacturing (Industrial) HTL, conversion, algae, biomass processingThe Bioprocessing and Bioproduct Engineering Laboratory (BBEL) at Washington State University (WSU) has developed and patented the sequential hydrothermal liquefaction (SeqHTL) technology for extracting protein, polysaccharides, and bio-oil from algae biomass. ILB (Integrated Lipid Biofuels) LLC has the exclusive right to commercialize this technology.

Different from classical HTL, SeqHTL consists of a multistage process. In principle, the SeqHTL process can be used to selectively recover different types of compounds by fine-tuning process conditions due to the adjustable solvent properties of water. The solubility of different components and the rate of hydrolysis and Phase partitioning may be controlled. Generally, polar and moderately polar compounds can be extracted at lower temperatures, while low and non-polar targets are extracted at higher temperatures. Furthermore, SeqHTL employs sufficiently high temperatures to loosen and disrupt the recalcitrant biomass components, increase matrix porosity, reduce viscosity, and increase the diffusivity of bound-form compounds. Owing to its flexibility, SeqHTL can be used to process mixed feedstocks like wastes, and the hydrothermal conditions ensure that the product streams are completely sterilized with respect to any possible pathogens. Finally, biomass content is reduced after the first stage of the process; thus, mass transfer between subcritical water and target molecules is enhanced in the second stage, ultimately improving the extraction efficiency and reducing the amount of solid residue left. When used for processing algal biomass, SeqHTL allows fractionation of various cell constituents in the first stage of the liquefaction process by using a lower temperature and pressure to separate proteins and polysaccharides from lipids; in the second stage, higher temperature and pressure are applied to convert the remaining algal biomass to bio-oil and a small amount of biochar.

ILB has the expertise and lab equipment to conduct SeqHTL-related research and is able to provide the 20% match for any budget amount requested for conducting the proposed work.


Phone: 5094323517

Address: 120 N Pine Street, Spokane, WA, 99202, United States
 Wayne state universityKishore Kumar GopalakrishnanResearch Scientist Academic Cross-Cutting 2Background: Leveraging my expertise in isolating and cultivating microalgae to produce value-added products using secondary wastewater effluent and flue gas, I have made significant progress, including the identification of two novel microalgal species. One of these species, previously unknown to science, possesses the remarkable capability to produce beta-carotene. With a background in biotechnology, environmental science, and sustainability, I conduct research aimed at addressing challenges within the bioeconomy. With a proven track record of research, I have been actively involved in advancing sustainability and mitigating greenhouse gas emissions.

Interest: I am interested in investigating the usage level of flue gas carbon for the cultivation of algal biomass for value-added animal feed products, especially for freshwater fish cultivation. This aligns with my interest in advancing sustainable practices and promoting environmental stewardship in aquaculture. My experience in utilizing flue gas as a source of carbon for algae cultivation and optimized cultivation conditions in an airlift photobioreactor have maximized carbon utilization efficiency in our research. By exploring the potential of algal-derived feed products, particularly as a rich source of polyunsaturated fatty acids (PUFAs), we aim to reduce reliance on sea fish as a primary PUFA feed source for freshwater fish cultivation. This can reduce carbon release into the environment and reduce environmental pressures on marine ecosystems while enhancing the nutritional quality of freshwater fish.

Capabilities: With expertise in algal biotechnology, lifecycle analysis, and environmental impact assessment, I have utilized flue gas from thermal power plants to cultivate algae in airlift photobioreactors, which gives me the ability to innovate and implement sustainable cultivation methods. We will test how well these feed products improve the health, growth, and nutritional value of freshwater fish by characterizing them and looking at how carbon is used in algae cultivation studies and its application.


Phone: 5864306806

Address: 5047, Gullen Mall, Room# 3177, Detroit, MI, 48202, United States
 ProjectQRSargasso, Inc.Edward ShaoCEO/Investigator and Environmental Engineer Small Business Hydrogen and Fuel Cells Topic 2ProjectQRSargasso utilizes sargassum as a biobased algal feedstock for processing into petrochemical-free fertilizer, with blue hydrogen as a byproduct.

We are interested in a STEM partner organization that has experience with algae cultivation (not just processing) and the utilization of CO2 as an input for novel production chains.

We have pre-existing relationships with UAlbany (CNSE) and W.V.U. that allow us to iterate novel forms of hydrogen production along the T.R.L. Readiness.


Phone: (838)-333-8650

Address: 116 Lancaster Street, Albany, NY, 12210, United States
 Marine Biological LaboratoryLoretta RobersonAssociate Scientist Academic Cross-Cutting Topic Area 1: Conversion of Seaweeds and Waste Algae to Low Carbon Fuels and ProductsI lead seaweed farming projects in Puerto Rico and Florida focusing on large-scale farming of tropical red seaweeds in nearshore and offshore areas, and land-based nursery systems. I am interested in using these seaweeds that are high in carrageenan and agar in the production of bioplastics and for use as soil amendments and biostimulants. We have the capabilities to alter environmental conditions of our seaweeds at the farm and in the lab to enhance production of compounds of interest.


Phone: 7873424678

Address: Marine Biological Laboratory, 7 MBL Street, Woods Hole, MA, 02543, United States
 Sargassum Eco Lumber Corp.Raquel de Antonio/Andres de Antonio SimancasCEO/Investigator and Mechanical Engineer Small Business Advanced Materials and Manufacturing Technologies Office (AMMTO) Topic Area 1: Conversion of Seaweeds and Waste Algae to Low Carbon Fuels and ProductsSargassum Eco Lumber delivers transformative results with far-reaching implications in the realms of environmental sustainability and commercial viability. By integrating processed Sargassum seaweed and recycled medium and high-density polyethylene plastics, we produce a durable, eco-friendly lumber alternative. This composite material significantly mitigates marine pollution by repurposing Sargassum seaweed and plastic waste, thereby enhancing coastal resilience and contributing to the blue economy.

The results include the successful creation of a sustainable building material that rivals traditional lumber in strength and versatility but surpasses it in environmental friendliness. These developments have substantial implications for coastal communities, where this lumber can be used in construction, reducing the ecological footprint, and promoting circular economy principles. Sargassum Eco Lumber is innovatively positioned to revolutionize the construction and manufacturing industries by introducing a sustainable, low-carbon alternative to traditional building materials. Our technology focuses on the production of Sargassum Eco Lumber from sargassum algae which leads to significant CO2 emission reductions.

The creation of Sargassum Eco Lumber is directly addressing some of the most pressing environmental challenges of our time: deforestation, the Sargassum crisis in coastal areas, and plastic pollution. By providing a sustainable alternative to traditional wood, our project significantly reduces the demand for timber, thereby helping to curb deforestation and preserve vital ecosystems. At the same time, our innovative use of Sargassum seaweed tackles the growing crisis caused by massive Sargassum blooms that affect coastal communities, marine life, and tourism. Instead of viewing this seaweed as waste, we repurpose it into valuable material, turning a problem into an opportunity. Moreover, by incorporating recycled plastics into our lumber, we are taking a stand against plastic pollution, giving a new lease on life to materials that would otherwise contribute to environmental degradation. In creating Sargassum Eco Lumber, we are not just producing a product; we are fostering a more sustainable and resilient future, demonstrating the power of innovative solutions to tackle environmental challenges head-on.


Phone: 7863570185

Address: 3765 SE 5th Ct, Homestead, FL, 33033, United States
 Bigelow Laboratory for Ocean Sciences / National Center for Marine Algae and MicrobiotaMichael LomasNCMA Director Non-Profit Cross-Cutting Topic 1 and 2The National Center for Marine Algae and Microbiota (NCMA) has a mission of curation, maintenance and distribution of primarily marine algal species, both microalgae and macroalgae. Through its sister center, the Center for Algal Innovations, NCMA enables the algal-based bioeconomy through sharing of knowledge specific to the strains that NCMA holds (~2500 microalgae strains and ~1400 macroalgae strains) and conducting contracted research on algal strains. NCMA works with other centers within Bigelow Laboratory for Ocean Sciences in this research, for example Bigelow Analytical Services Center.

NCMA has strong expertise in culturing algae, and specifically for microalgae how environmental growth conditions impacts biochemical composition. NCMA has the infrastructure to culture volumes of algae up to ~20,000L in its research greenhouse in either closed bioreactors (for microalgae) or open seawater trays (for macroalgae). In addition, the Center for Algal Innovations, has a fabrication laboratory that allows for the in-house development of technology relevant to improving algal cultivation.

NCMA has extensive experience working with both academic and industry partners writing and working on collaborative research projects.


Phone: 207-315-2567 x311

Address: 60 Bigelow Drive, East Boothbay, ME, 04544, United States
 Florida A&M UniversityAshvini ChauhanProfessor Academic Bioenergy  Freshwater microalgal and bacterial interactions for enhancing the production of biobased products such as biodiesel and bioelectricity. We have been funded by DOD, DOE, Florida State Funding and industry to investigate the coupling of wastewater to grow algal biomass. Currently funded by NSF EiR to pursue sustainable production of microalgal biomass on untreated wastewater as a growth medium.

Affiliated with Florida A&M University's School of the Environment (SOE) and have technical expertise in metagenomics, qPCR, phycroremediation and other techniques associated with microbiome sciences.


Phone: 8504125119

Address: 1515, S. MLK Blvd.,, Suite 305B, FSHSRC Building, Florida A&M University, Tallahassee, FL, 32307, United States
 Rutgers-New BrunswickYalin LiAssistant Professor Academic Cross-Cutting Topics 1 and 2I have experiences with TEA and LCA of algae conversion technologies, especially integrated hydrothermal systems for biofuels, bioproducts, and nutrients. Through our agile platforms BioSTEAM ( and QSDsan (, we are able to perform integrated and automated process design, TEA, and LCA under uncertainty across design and decision space in the same platform. We also have experiences with tools including GREET, Aspen Plus, etc.

I also have experimentally worked with various species of algae grown from freshwater, seawater, and wastewater and our lab at Rutgers is capable of hydrothermal conversion with product characterization.


Phone: 848-445-2870

Address: 500 Bartholomew Rd, Piscataway, NJ, 08854, United States
 Eighth Generation Consulting, LLCSaxon MetzgerProfessor - Lead Consultant Small Business Solar Decommissioning and Circularity InitiativesExpert at leading primary grant applications as well as for providing teaming partner support with our experience in community benefits for indigenous people, education and workforce development efforts, and solar and storage decommissioning and circularity experience.

Our current remaining package includes the necessary stakeholders to perform this research, with letters of support as well as full plans for the development of a project advisory committee composed of experts and stakeholders to provide support, direction, and review of input and output from this research proposal. Our teaming package includes the Osage Nation owned Eighth Generation Consulting, with graduate professors from NYU and Wilmington University possessing published research and presentation experience. Our team has earned recognition by the COP15 UN Biodiversity Conference for it’s Sustainability Planning and indigenous collaboration and research, one with extensive experience as a Sustainability Vice Chair and a mentor for indigenous students with the American Indian Science and Education Society as well as earning the title of Chief Librarian of the International Center for MultiGenerational Legacies of Trauma (ICMGLT), which holds special consultative status with the Economic and Social Council of the United Nations. Our skills also encompass work on software and hardware, assisting organizations such as the Louisiana State University (“LSU”) College of Business, LSU Cybersecurity Clinic, and TryHackMe with the development of large-scale application and technology infrastructure deployments, in service of over 2 million total end users. In addition, we've developed over 50 hours of video training footage and hands-on cloud security laboratories, with extensive experience developing Artificial Intelligence (“AI”)-assisted applications.

Community Benefit Planning is also now a required tasks for many proposals to U.S. federal funding solicitation as per Executive Order 14008 which declared 40% of all federal investments in the areas of clean energy and energy efficiency; clean transit; affordable and sustainable housing; training and workforce development; the remediation and reduction of legacy pollution; and the development of critical clean water infrastructure flow to disadvantaged communities (DAC). This is known as the Justice40 Initiative. Guidance and input from experts is needed to brainstorm and execute community engagement.


Phone: 6184345684

Address: 2501 CHATHAM RD STE R., Springfield, IL, 62704, United States
 Sea and Shoreline, LLCNicholas Muzia, PEPrincipal Engineer Small Business Integrated Strategies Aquatic Eco Systems & ScienceSea and Shoreline operates multiple aquatic plant nurseries and engages in complex environmental projects that involve algae, aquatic weeds, and marine ecosystem restoration. We are seeking possible partners for evaluating aquatic weeds for use as biofuels. Sea and Shoreline currently already possesses information on Bio-Methane Potential for various aquatic week species that are deemed nuisance/invasive vegetation. We have resources for growing and harvesting aquatic weeds and algae. Please contact our principal engineer Nicholas Muzia for further information and establishing partnership for federal R&D or implementation projects.


Phone: 4079486141

Address: PO Box 783549, Winter Garden, FL, 34778, United States
 Idaho National LaboratoryBrad WahlenGroup Lead, Biological Preprocessing Federally Funded Research and Development Center (FFRDC) Bioenergy Topic 1 and 2Idaho National Laboratory has developed storage approaches to preserve algae biomass as a means to mitigate for seasonal variability and to maintain quantity and quality of post-harvest algae biomass through harvest and queuing until biomass can be processed. Algae biomass is susceptible to degradation and an active approach is necessary to ensure that bulk biomass (macromolecules: carbohydrates, lipid, and protein) and high value algal products remain intact for the production of fuels and products. INL has storage reactors ranging from 125 mL to 100 L to conduct this research. INL has gas chromatographs, HPLC, LC for quantitation of algae composition, algae products, storage products and degradation products. INL has employed proteomics and metagenomics to interrogate changes to post-harvest algae metabolism and changes to the microbial community that occur in storage.

INL has a suite of preprocessing equipment designed for processing wet material such as algae biomass. This includes mills, screw press, screw extruder, washing system, chemical dewatering/product extraction, UV degradation chamber, Wet sieve system, and hydrocyclone (to remove soil and ash). These tools allow for the development of preprocessing systems for macro- and microalgae to enable more efficient conversion or product recovery.

We also have conducted TEA/LCA analyses on wet waste processing.

We are interested in discussing how we can leverage the capabilities of the biomass feedstock national user facility to achieve success in your project and help BETO and FECM meet their goals.


Phone: 12082709254

Address: PO Box 1625, MS 3570, IDAHO FALLS, ID, 83415, United States
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