Henderson, NV, December 18, 2008 --(PR.com
)-- Stephen L. Rush has been awarded a patent that may revolutionize the biofuels industry. The patented technology involves using a unique renewable bio-fuel process that is both economically and environmentally sound.
The process is believed to be "the silver bullet solution" because it surpasses every known ethanol process, being capable of producing 86.7% of America’s fuel demand from sources like Municipal Solid Waste, Corn Stover, and Farm Compost. Its economics can ease oil companies’ transition to alternative fuel.
This ethanol process produces almost 4.4 times as much alternative fuel as similar cellulosic processes, 2.3 times more than corn ethanol. The Super-cellulosic Ethanol™ system can ferment more ethanol sugars than what is put into it – more than enough renewable energy to meet passenger-vehicle fuel demand.
The patented process is an Organic Hydrolysis™, based on lignin-consuming organisms (xylophagous cellulosomes) that create additional feedstock. The proprietary system can produce up to 325 gallons per ton of biomass when combined with an algae photo-reactor for bio-diesel, compared to 75 for similar cellulosic technology and 100 gallons (equivalent) for corn ethanol.
One of the unique properties of the ethanol system is that the facility can be scaled to fit almost any size lot. The ethanol facility can be located on any patch of farm or landfill that can house 33k to 1.3m tons of feedstock, as well as be produced and distributed locally. In the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina, the oil supply problem was the inability to refine the oil when centrally-located refineries were not operating.
American consumers will not have to make lifestyle adjustments with ethanol due to gasoline delivery infrastructure available, flex-fuel vehicle production lines, plenty of organic material at landfill sites, and existing bio-refinery components.
Stephen L. Rush is a Contrary Economist and developed this ethanol technology over the past two years as a key part of a comprehensive economic plan for the middle-class in America. The Economic Plan, based on predictions put forth by Kondratieff Wave theory, includes a common-sense approach to consumer relief such as separating "corn as food" from the economies of "corn as fuel".