Company Work with us
A stable job in the renewable energy field. Induction and training in building, setting up and commissioning turnkey…
Projects R+D
Innovation, quality, development, research and cutting-edge technology are some of the hallmarks of greene's gasification…
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Our experience in the industry is reinforced by the professional work of greene's technicians, engineers and staff,…

Process

Greene's technical core-business is the process engineering developed entirely by the company and is based on an in-depth thermodynamic and kinetic study, resulting in integrated processes that constitute highly efficient solutions for the recovery of waste and biomass.
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Process Greene's technical core-business is the process engineering developed entirely by the company and is based on an in-depth thermodynamic and kinetic study, resulting in integrated processes that constitute highly efficient solutions for the recovery of waste and biomass.
Greene's technical core-business is the process engineering developed entirely by the company and is based on an in-depth thermodynamic and kinetic study, resulting in integrated processes that constitute highly efficient solutions for the recovery of waste and biomass.
The thermoconversion process developed by Greene is based on a gasification process by which organic matter is transformed into synthesis gas (Syngas). This gas resulting from the process typically contains carbon monoxide (CO), carbon dioxide (CO2), hydrogen (H2), methane (CH4), small amounts of other heavier hydrocarbons, water (H2O), nitrogen (N2), as well as small carbonaceous particles, ash, and condensable organic compounds that must be removed from the gas stream or, as in the case of the Greene process, transformed into permanent (non-condensable) fuel gases. The CO, H2 and CH4 gases contained in the resulting gas confer calorific value.

The main innovative feature of Greene is the integration of different thermochemical processes carried out separately and simultaneously in different reactors, with global energy self-sufficiency, so that the thermoconversion of the organic matter contained in the waste or biomass takes place.