from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition

  • n. A mixture of methane and carbon dioxide produced by bacterial degradation of organic matter and used as a fuel.

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. A mixture of methane and carbon dioxide, produced by anaerobic digestion of organic waste matter, used as a fuel


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Only Chapter 5 on the use of personal computers in Italian biogas plants presents a concrete example of blending of solar technology, biogas, and personal computers.

    Chapter 7

  • The use of personal computers in Italian biogas plants*Chapter 6.

    Chapter 6

  • The use of personal computers in Italian biogas plants*

    Chapter 6

  • It is methane, mixed with carbon dioxide and a few other trace gases, that we call biogas (House, 1978).

    Chapter 5

  • A new bill sponsored by the senator from Nebraska -- Sen. Ben Nelson (D-NE) -- would subsidize the production of "biogas" -- a renewable source of natural gas processed from cow "flautus."

    Fast Company

  • But the European Union now counts about 8,000 so-called biogas plants, and -- fueled by rising subsidies -- thousands more are expected to be built over the next decade.

    European Farmers Turn to Biogas Plants

  • He has produced some power generators, which we are now doing an experiment in Bangladesh, in two villages where cow manure is producing biogas, which is running these generators.

    Iqbal Quadir says mobiles fight poverty

  • Stoves using biogas, which is made in household or village anaerobic digesters from dung (see chapter 10), have by far the least greenhouse gas emissions per meal-only about 10 percent of those for liquefied petroleum gas and a factor of 80 less than the average stove burning dung directly (see figure 3.4).

    Chapter 8

  • A combustible mixture of methane and carbon dioxide, commonly referred to as biogas, develops under air exclusion

    1. An introduction to biogas technology

  • The calorific value of the biogas is a vital parameter for the performance of an engine, a burner or any other application using biogas as a fuel.

    4. Biogas and its Properties as a Fuel for Internal Combustion Engines


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