CC - The New Alternative Fuel

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It is not biodiesel, nor does it consume food.

Unique Ultra Low Sulfur Diesel Fuel - ULSD

  • The CC process is a patented technology of chemical and mechanical synergy. The original process was invented and patented in the 1980s by Prof. Ernst Bayer at the University of Tuebingen.Perfected by several important proponents over a three decade period, it operates at an industry low of 280-320°C temperature—with no pressure.
  • It feeds on any organic substances, such as chaff, stalks, cobs, leaves, roots; indeed all agro-waste, and all within the food chain. Our specialty is gobbling up the excesses of our land.
    • Cetane number: a measure of the ignition quality of diesel fuel based on ignition delay in an engine. The higher the cetane number, the shorter the ignition delay and the better the ignition quality.
      • The usual cetane (octant rating is 40-50).
      • European rating for Super Diesel is 52-58.
      • The CC generally produces a cetane rate of 60+.
  • Household garbage and trash, waste oils and grease, tars and glycerol, plastic, PVC, PET bottles, and animal offal, along with industrial refuse, are our main targets.
  • The catalytic conversion process generally produces a cetane rate of 60+Management of waste in the America far exceeds the agricultural output of rural farms. Far more detrimental is the consumption of corn, soy, mustard, and other edibles for a tank rather than a tummy.
  • The end product of all this is CC diesel; not the black, smelly belch of our youth but a new, cleaner, more powerful fuel, supporting America's infrastructure. The country continues developing on produce and commodity; groceries for livelihood, and material and supplies for industry.
  • It can be processed for approximately $1.50 per gallon or less with additional grants and tax credits. Our business model is to provide the client with whatever volume is needed for their fleet at approximately 10-15% discount off market price.
  • This end product of quality, low-sulfur, ASTM certified diesel because it is not derived from vegetable oil like regular Biodiesel and does not cloud or gel in cold climes. Nor is it caustic to engines.
  • It does not smoke or smell when burned, indeed, it has all the properties of commercial No. 2 diesel fuel, including high cetane and extraordinary energy content.
  • It is environmentally friendly; the unit has no harmful emissions and forms no furans or dioxins in the process.
  • It can, and is in research, to produce A1 jet fuel.



Catalytic Conversion (Depolymerization) Process (CC)

  • The Hydrocarbon molecules from the basic material are split under the impact of a catalytic converter inside a unit that rotates a 460° to 660°F hot oil suspension; as opposed to the 900°F+ required for other processes.
  • The Diesel steam produced, is separated in a distillation column.
  • The remaining waste is discharged in a controlled manner.
  • The Efficiency is approx. 80% of the hydrocarbon input material.
  • The CC is the acronym for Catalytic Conversion (the catalytic, pressure-less depolymerization (hydrocarbons-to-fuel conversion)). The process is a chemical-mechanical progression of transforming any and all organic material, and producing a high quality light oil° "pure" diesel fuel from organic sources.


That is why we have dubbed it: "the new alternative, alternative fuel." A thumbnail view:

  • chemical-catalytic conversion process
  • consumes a seemingly endless feedstock supply
  • operates without pressure
  • converts at the lowest exchange temperature on the market
  • has the most favorable net energy balance (consumes only 10% of the energy output)
  • produces diesel at a lower cost
  • short throughput time of 3 minutes
  • ultra-low sulfur of 15 ppm or less


Zeolitic catalyst.Core of the process is the proprietary zeolitic catalyst. Zeolites (Greek, zein, "to boil";lithos, "a stone") are minerals that have a micro-porous structure, forming some kind of a molecular grid. (Source: Wikipedia) Zeolites are the alumino silicate members of the family of microporous solids known as "molecular sieves." The term molecular sieve refers to a particular property of these materials, for example the ability to selectively sort molecules based primarily on a size exclusion process. This is due to a very regular pore structure of molecular dimensions.

zeolitesSynthetic Zeolites are widely used as catalysts in the chemical and petrochemical industry, for instance in Fluid Catalytic Cracking and Hydro-Cracking. Zeolites confine molecules in small spaces, which causes changes in their structure and reactivity. The hydrogen form of zeolites (prepared by ion-exchange) are powerful solid-state acids, and can facilitate a host of acid-catalyzed reaction, such as isomerisation, alkylation, and cracking.

These zeolites, proprietary to the CC process, are suspended ("dissolved") in a carrier oil with high viscosity that is only slightly deteriorating by the aggressive catalyst at the temperature our unit is operated under. The oil is constantly and automatically replenished from the high viscosity, non-evaporative parts of the feedstock's hydro carbons.

The catalyst is not so lenient to the lighter hydrocarbons of the feedstock. As soon as the feedstock, heated by the carrier oil to a temperature between 450 and 650°F is exposed to the catalyst, the long chains, weakened by the moderate heat, break up and form diesel fumes, which are fed to a distillation column, where they are converted to a fluid state and mixed to a light oil with all the properties of commercially available No. 2 diesel. Even better, the output fulfills all requirements of ULDS as the new, ULTRA LOW SULFUR DIESEL of 15 ppm sulfur contents and a Cetane number of 60+.


The patent-pending heat exchange system is the core of the system. Teh patent will protect this process for the foreseeable future. All other methods and experiments in the world use:

  • high temperatures and/or
  • extremely high pressures

The result is not only a poor efficiency and an unfavorable energy balance = high costs, but the method of heat transfer leads to massive and solid carbon buildup, which soils the product and leads to production interruptions. This effect is caused by convection heat; a boiler employs a "'hot plate" (wall of a tank) to transfer the heat from a flame into the medium.

According to the second law of thermodynamics the hot plate always has to have a higher temperature than the medium to be heated. Imagine a "pot of stew"—if it is not constantly stirred well, it will burn at the bottom. The same happens in chemical plants, for example an acetylene plant. The result is clogging by solid carbon to an extent that the facility has to be regularly stopped for maintenance, the so called "de-coking." It is a dangerous process, due to fire hazard and results in a loss of productivity.

Pyrolisis and Fischer-Tropsch all have to fight with this problem, which leads to contamination of the finished product that has to be filtered afterwards.

The sophisticated heat input system of the CC process avoids these problems.

This oil has two purposes—dispersion of the shredded feedstock and heat transfer from the vanes into the material.

As the temperature increase is slow and the combined surface of all vanes large, the small amount of heat is immediately absorbed by the carrier oil. Combined with the low process temperature of only 650° F, which is below the coking temperature, no solid carbon buildup occurs.

A highly positive energy balance and no soiling of the product are the result.

The "Alternative-Alternative Energy"