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American Chemical Society Weekly PressPac -- April 1, 2009

chunks, formed at cold temperatures and high pressures, may help fuel cars, heat homes, and power factories in the future. Although scientists have identified several different methods for extracting the fuel, including depressurization, researchers have not found an practical approach for producing the gas on an industrial scale.

To reach this goal, the researchers built what they believe to be the world's largest experimental reactor, filled with sand, water, and methane, to simulate the formation gas hydrates (at low temperatures and high pressure) and production of the gas. While depressurizing the hydrates to free the methane, they observed an optimal boost in gas production between a narrow range of temperatures and pressures. Maintaining gas production at these settings could be a key step in boosting production of methane at an industrial scale, the researchers suggest. - MTS

"Experimental Investigation of Methane Gas Production from Methane Hydrate"


Marco J. Castaldi, Ph.D.
Columbia University
New York, NY 10027
Phone: 1-212-854-6390
Fax: 1-212-854-7081


Bonanza of new oral drugs offers hope for MS patients
Chemical & Engineering News

Years of scientific research on multiple sclerosis (MS) are showing signs of paying off, with almost a dozen potential new drugs in the final stages of clinical trials and moving toward pharmacy shelves, according to an article scheduled for the April 6 issue of Chemical & Engineering News, ACS' weekly newsmagazine. Those drugs could double the number

Contact: Michael Woods
American Chemical Society

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American Chemical Society Weekly PressPac -- April 1, 2009
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