• Carbon Innovation
    We provide access to unique facilities for demonstrating & scaling up technologies to reduce industrial GHG emissions.
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  • Storing CO2 safely
    We operate a field test site to develop and demonstrate technologies for secure underground containment.
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  • Accelerating cleantech commercialization
    We help innovators demonstrate and scale up carbon capture & utilization technologies.
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Notices & News

University of Toronto team working to develop more efficient electrochemical process for carbon conversion
A research team from U of T Engineering has developed a new electrochemical path to transform carbon dioxide (CO2) into valuable products such as jet fuel or plastics. The technology could significantly improve the economics of capturing and recycling carbon directly from the air.

University of Buffalo researchers awarded $1.8 million for carbon capture University at Buffalo researchers are leading a multi-institution project to develop materials called membranes that can separate carbon dioxide (CO2) from other gases — a technology that factories and power plants could easily install to cut down the amount of carbon they release.

Norway’s offshore CCS plans draw cautious response from European Commission
The European Commission has given cautious backing to a project led by Norway that would see CO2 emissions captured at source from industrial installations and shipped offshore to depleting oil and gas fields where they would be buried more than 1,000 metres underground.

Genomics applied to reduce methane emissions in dairy and beef cattle
It’s easy to get myopic when thinking about methane emissions in a province where the oil and gas industry play a key role. But agriculture operations are also a factor.  Genomics researchers in Alberta are researching ways to boost feed efficiency and decrease the amount of methane from cow burbs.

New study shows CCS is very secure climate mitigation tool
New research published in Nature Communications shows that captured carbon dioxide can be stored safely for thousands of years by injecting the liquefied gas deep underground into the microscopic pore spaces of common rocks.