Deep-sea battery metal developer DeepGreen going public with SPAC to become $2.9B (equity value) The Metals Company

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The estimated resource on the seafloor in the exploration contract areas held by the company’s subsidiaries is sufficient for 280 million EVs—a quarter of the global passenger car fleet. DeepGreen Metals Inc.,

DeepGreen lifecycle analysis argues for sourcing EV battery materials from deep-sea polymetallic nodules

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Through these relationships with the Republic of Nauru, the Republic of Kiribati and the Kingdom of Tonga, DeepGreen has exclusive rights under the International Seabed Authority to explore for polymetallic nodules in regions of the Clarion Clipperton Zone of the Pacific Ocean.

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Could Sucking Up the Seafloor Solve Battery Shortage?

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The Metals Company has teamed up with three of those, from the tiny Pacific island nations of Kiribati, Nauru and Tonga, to access 150,000 square kilometers that, Shesky says, "have sufficient copper, nickel and cobalt to electrify the world's vehicle fleet several times over."

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UOP looking to biomass catalytic pyrolysis to expand volumes of renewable hydrocarbon fuels

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RIMPAC and Green Fleet demo. The US Navy’s Great Green Fleet demonstration, currently underway as part of RIMPAC 2012, will consume 700,000 gallons of hydro-treated renewable diesel fuel (HRD76) and 200,000 gallons of hydro-treated renewable aviation fuel (HRJ5)—both fuels a 50/50 blend of traditional petroleum-based fuel and biofuel comprising of a mix of waste cooking oil and algae oil.

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