Clean Energy & Carriers

We are working on the development of new technologies producing clean energy and energy carriers from non-recyclable residual waste.


What is it?

The technologies represent transformative solutions for addressing two critical challenges: waste management and clean energy generation. These solutions both divert waste from landfills and incineration and produce a valuable energy product. With one solution, we aim to produce electricity and heat from mixed residual waste, at higher energy efficiency versus current incineration plants, and with lower emissions to air, water and soil. We are also running a project on gasification, a process where waste is transformed into syngas. The syngas can be cleaned and converted into valuable energy products and CO₂, which can be captured. 


Clean energy is a scarce resource in an increasingly supply-squeezed energy world. By 2050, 90% of energy use must come from clean energy sources to reach Net Zero.

Where can it be used?

Clean energy is the backbone of a net zero emission industry. We aim to provide de-centralized production of power and heat to high power demanding industry. We are also looking at energy carriers that can be used as fuel in long-haul and maritime transportation, and as an energy storage solution for regulating intermittent energy production.

Want to know more?

Picture of Adis Cengic

Adis Cengic

Project Director, Clean Heat & Power

Adis has more than 15 years of experience from industry, including leadership roles at NG Group, Avery Dennison, and Norsk Hydro. As a Production Director at NG Group, he built one of the most sophisticated paper sorting machines in Northern Europe. Adis holds a BSc in Computer Science from the University of South Wales and a BSc in Electronics from Bergen Tekniske Fagskole.

Picture of Eva Aakre Vik

Eva Aakre Vik

Project Director, Gasification

Eva has 11 years of experience within the civil engineering industry, including Project Manager roles at Rambøll and Statkraft. At Statkraft, she worked on power-intensive industry early phase with a focus on hydrogen production. Eva holds an MSc in Environmental and Analytical Chemistry from NTNU, the Norwegian University of Science 
and Technology.