Who is ETGAS for?
ETGAS is a solution for industries with existing natural gas consumption or a potential need for low-carbon hydrogen.
Here are a several industries that we have ready-made zero-carbon solutions for, with more continually added.
Both gypsum calcination and plasterboard drying processes can be fully switched from natural gas to our supplied green gas with a slight gas burner retrofit.
Full replacement of natural gas can be achieved in a relatively short time period.
How ETGAS works
We build, own and operate the gas generation plant which is to be located on the customer's site according to the terms in a long-term gas supply contract
The feedstock we use is local low-cost waste (SRF), which is thermochemically converted to hydrogen rich renewable gas
We finance the plant's CAPEX, while the customer only pays for the supplied gas and heat (hot water, steam)
Prices for the gas and heat products can be fixed for up to 10 years
A minimal on-site gas infrastructure and gas burner retrofit is required
Customer's Scope 1 emissions from day 1 will be reduced by 50% vs. natural gas
Switch to negative emissions gas in the near future as an opportunity to offset customer's Scope 3 emissions
DIRECTLY REPLACES FOSSIL FUELS
ETGAS produces clean, renewable and low-cost gas containing the H2 and CO molecules – needed building blocks for a smooth transition of industries to true net zero.
We use non-recyclable waste as feedstock, diverting it from waste incineration plants and landfills, and by means of termochemical recycling converting it to energy products.
A PATH TO TRUE
NET ZERO CARBON
We offer energy-intensive companies a path to carbon negative Scope 1 emissions by switching to our supplied renewable gas, with carbon capture prior gas combustion as option.
Environmental benefits of using ETGAS
To live in a world that is more efficient in using the limited resources we have, where waste is no longer being incinerated, distributed energy production prevails, and the circular economy is the new normal in both public and private sectors