As the push for a greener society continues, biodiesel has garnered quite the reputation as a low carbon alternative to petroleum diesel. However, while you probably know that it is derived from vegetable oils, you may not know how biodiesel is produced. Here, we’ll guide you through the biodiesel refinement process – SeQuential style.
Crafted from plant-based materials and proven to deliver performance that rivals that of typical diesel, it’s no surprise that biodiesel has risen to the top of the list of petroleum alternatives. Still skeptical? Read on to discover five reasons why you should switch to biodiesel today.
SeQuential’s Finished Products manager, Kevin Kuper, recently presented as part of the Western Washington Clean Cities webinar series: Clean Fuels 101- Biomass Fuels. The webinar session focused on biodiesel, renewable diesel and ethanol — the three main alternative fuels made from biomass feedstocks like plants, animal tallow, used cooking oil, wood chips and other cellulosic fibers.
After frying up a crispy batch of homemade fried chicken, french fries or any other delicious meal in your home, figuring out what to do with all of that used oil in your pot can be confusing. Instead of looking for a way to dispose of this oil right away, you should look for ways to recycle. Recycling your cooking oil is better for the environment and the well being of the community. Thankfully, there are a variety of ways you can recycle home cooking oil safely.
Seattle area King County has deployed two water taxis running on a B10 biodiesel blend, with biodiesel supplied in part by SeQuential. Seattle area King County has deployed two water taxis running on a B10 biodiesel blend, with biodiesel supplied in part by SeQuential.