Watch this video explaining why we need to remove carbon from the atmosphere, what carbon removal is, and how Direct Air Capture can help with net zero targets.
Watch this video from our US development partner, 1PointFive, exploring Carbon Engineering’s Innovation Centre in Squamish, B.C. This facility is CE’s permanent R&D and advanced development platform for ongoing technology development and testing.
Join Carbon Engineering’s VP and Head of Business Development, Lori Guetre, as she walks through what it would mean to achieve net zero – including what time we have left in our carbon budget and the tools available today to help get the job done. Plus, the potential to go beyond net zero – to begin to draw down the excess carbon dioxide in the atmosphere. Join us for a look at carbon and climate math.
Carbon Engineering is proud to be a finalist in Natural Resources Canada’s Sky’s the Limit Challenge to produce sustainable aviation fuel. Through the challenge, our team produced sustainable aviation fuel from carbon dioxide captured from the air using our Direct Air Capture technology. Watch for an explanation of our technology, how we produce fuel, and the global interest we’re seeing from the aviation industry.
For more than a decade, Carbon Engineering has been leading research and development in Direct Air Capture (DAC) technology that removes carbon dioxide from air. Now we’re working with forward-thinking partners worldwide to globally deploy our proven DAC technology and help ignite the industry. Watch to learn more about Carbon Engineering’s technology, our global commercialization progress and how we’re endeavoring to make a material impact in the fight against climate change.
Carbon Engineering was honoured to be featured in this video by RE:TV on the importance of capturing carbon from the atmosphere. Curated by His Royal Highness The Prince Of Wales, and part of The Sustainable Markets Initiative, RE:TV showcases inspiring stories of innovation and ingenuity that will help create a sustainable future.
Carbon Engineering is proud to be a finalist in Natural Resources Canada’s Sky’s the Limit Challenge. We are using our AIR TO FUELSTM technology to create ultra-low carbon sustainable aviation fuel. Watch for an update on our progress at our pilot facility in Squamish, British Columbia, as well as what’s next.
“Today, it’s our air that needs treatment. We need an air treatment infrastructure the same way we have water treatment infrastructure.”
Learn about how an air treatment infrastructure that removes carbon dioxide from the atmosphere can help the world mitigate climate change in this TEDx talk by our former CEO, Steve Oldham.
Removing carbon dioxide from the atmosphere is no longer an option. It’s a necessity. When combined with emission control, carbon removal provides hope that we can meaningfully address the long-term impacts of climate change. At Carbon Engineering, we have developed an industrially scalable carbon removal technology, called Direct Air Capture (DAC). This video provides a deep dive into our DAC technology, our company, and our plans for the future.
Carbon Engineering’s CEO, Steve Oldham, welcomed VICE founder Shane Smith, and his VICE News crew, to our pilot plant in Squamish, B.C. to discuss our technology and the future of fuel.
This drone footage features Carbon Engineering’s working pilot plant in Squamish, B.C., where CE has been removing CO2 from the atmosphere since 2015 and converting it into fuels since December, 2017.
This video explains CE’s Direct Air Capture and AIR TO FUELSTM technologies. The AIR TO FUELSTM process allows production of liquid transport fuels (like gasoline, diesel, or jet fuel) from CO2 captured from air, water, and clean electricity. CE is now scaling up and commercializing this technology to provide clean renewable fuels into leading markets.
The Globe & Mail covered CE’s Direct Air Capture pilot plant inauguration in October 2015, and produced this video, highlighting CE’s progress to date a few months later. This video is now out of date on several technology aspects, but provides a useful snapshot into CE’s development and trajectory.