Climate change and human health concerns are linked to anthropogenic greenhouse gases and aerosols. Human activities (most notably the combustion of fossil fuels) have significantly increased the concentration of greenhouse gases in the Earth's atmosphere, resulting in global warming. Oil, natural gas, and coal are examples of fossil fuels that are burned to generate energy. This energy is used to produce electricity, as well as to power transportation (such as vehicles and planes) and industrial processes. The use of fossil fuels is the principal driver of contemporary climate change, which is disrupting Earth's ecosystems and posing health risks to humans and the environment. Faced with the truth of human-caused global warming, we must now seek measures to mitigate the situation so that future generations are not left with a calamity. Biofuels appear to have no net carbon dioxide emissions.
Title : The opportunities of biofuels in times of E-Fuel and hydrogen "hopium"
Hans Henning Judek, J E Access, Japan
Title : Effects of iron-activated waste hay-derived biochar on anaerobic digestion treating cow manure
Eunsung Kan, Texas A&M University, United States
Title : The management of slag and lead with slag in port-piri furnace
Ahmet Haxhiaj, University of Mitrovica, Republic of Kosovo
Title : Hybrid decision-making for prioritizing biofuel supply chain challenges in Norway based on AHP and DEMATEL approaches
Zahir Barahmand, University of South-Eastern, Norway
Title : Effect of temperature and loading rate on biogas production via a co-digestion of sugar wastewater and food waste
Zikhona Tshemese, Durban University of Technology, South Africa
Title : Estimation of methane generation from Municipal Solid Waste (MSW) of gujranwala city (Pakistan)
Chaudhry Haider Ali, University of Engineering & Technology, Pakistan