Solaga

Technology

We're tracking two innovative concepts for the profitable use of Microalgae biofilms.
 
On the one hand, air pollutants such as carbon dioxide, carbon monoxide and above all nitrogen oxides can be fixed and metabolized. This means that our own metabolic pathways are able to partially degrade air pollutants. We are pursuing this approach in order to provide clean air in urban regions decentrally in the form of biofilters, for example at the roadside.
 
Microalgae are also suitable for producing organic acids. Since microalgae are photosynthetic organisms, CO2 is fixed under solar radiation and the release of oxygen. The carbon from CO2 is incorporated into carbohydrates, such as sugar, in the metabolism. Another metabolic pathway, photorespiration, leads to the production of organic acids such as glycolate. Glycolate can be used as a substrate, i.e. food, for biogas bacteria. In our intensive research, we pursue the approach of obtaining glycolate with the aid of microalgae biofilms and, in a subsequent step, producing biogas for the decentralised generation of electrical energy.

Biological air filtration 

Aerosole

Solar Biogas 

Biogas Panell
We are pursuing two innovative approaches to the profitable use of microalgae biofilms.
 
On the one hand, air pollutants such as carbon dioxide, carbon monoxide and above all nitrogen oxides can be fixed and metabolized. This means that our own metabolic pathways are able to partially degrade air pollutants. We are pursuing this approach in order to provide clean air in urban regions decentrally in the form of biofilters, for example at the roadside.
 
Microalgae are also suitable for producing organic acids. Since microalgae are photosynthetic organisms, CO2 is fixed under solar radiation and the release of oxygen. The carbon from CO2 is incorporated into carbohydrates, such as sugar, in the metabolism. Another metabolic pathway, photorespiration, leads to the production of organic acids such as glycolate. Glycolate can be used as a substrate, i.e. food, for biogas bacteria. In our intensive research, we pursue the approach of obtaining glycolate with the aid of microalgae biofilms and, in a subsequent step, producing biogas for the decentralised generation of electrical energy.
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