A load of biomass – agricultural crop residue – is delivered to Abengoa's biorefinery in Hugoton. The plant, built by Seville, Spain-based Abengoa, is the largest cellulosic biorefinery in the world. It was funded in part by a loan guarantee from the Department of Energy. The same program funded high profile flops like Solyndra, the California-based solar company that filed for bankruptcy and led to hearings over the Barack Obama administration’s backing of unproven green-energy projects
A load of biomass – agricultural crop residue – is delivered to Abengoa's biorefinery in Hugoton. The plant, built by Seville, Spain-based Abengoa, is the largest cellulosic biorefinery in the world. It was funded in part by a loan guarantee from the Department of Energy. The same program funded high profile flops like Solyndra, the California-based solar company that filed for bankruptcy and led to hearings over the Barack Obama administration’s backing of unproven green-energy projects Courtesy, Abengoa AP
A load of biomass – agricultural crop residue – is delivered to Abengoa's biorefinery in Hugoton. The plant, built by Seville, Spain-based Abengoa, is the largest cellulosic biorefinery in the world. It was funded in part by a loan guarantee from the Department of Energy. The same program funded high profile flops like Solyndra, the California-based solar company that filed for bankruptcy and led to hearings over the Barack Obama administration’s backing of unproven green-energy projects Courtesy, Abengoa AP