Groundbreaking University Research Says E30 is Safe for Non-Flex Fuel Vehicles
The Department of Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln recently published “Redefining Renewable Fuels”; an in-depth demonstration of the long-term adaptability and feasibility of E30 consumption in non-flex fuel vehicles.
The E30 Demonstration has officially been peer reviewed and published in ScienceDirect. View it here.
Economic Impacts of the Ethanol Industry in Nebraska
The U.S. Department of Energy data on Nebraska’s ethanol production started in 1985 at 9 million gallons per year. Ten years later in 1995 it was 200 million gallons. A little over ten years later, the big jump in production was 858 million gallons, and five years later by 2011 it was 2,062 million. The twenty-year growth from 1995 to 2014 was approximately ten-fold. Since 2007, the effects on Nebraska’s economy and rural areas have been both sustained and substantial. Download here.
Issue Brief: Energy Balance
The Nebraska Ethanol Board was proud to help sponsor this project with Ethanol Across America to dispel myths about ethanol’s efficiency. Download here.
Issue Brief: Energy Security
Energy Security – we hear the term all the time, but what does it really mean? Do we mean national security? Well, sort of. Do we mean energy independence? Well, sort of that, too. Do we mean economic security? Yes, all of the above. Download here.
Issue Brief: Economic Impacts of Ethanol Production
The replacement of imported oil with domestically produced ethanol in an appealing prospect for a host of reasons. Perhaps the most significant of these reasons is the economic impact associated with the domestic production and use of renewable fuel. Download here.
Issue Brief: Ethanol & Rural Development
Thomas Dorr oversees the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s Rural Development policies and programs. In this Issue brief, Mr. Dorr discusses the bright outlook for rural America and renewable energy. Download here.
Report: A Life-Cycle Analysis of the Greenhouse Gas Emissions of Corn-Based Ethanol
Analysis conducted by the U.S. Department of Agriculture finds that U.S. corn-based ethanol reduces greenhouse gas emissions by 43 percent compared to gasoline, with additional benefits projected through 2022. Download here.