Australia is looking to make chlorine-free hydrogen-producing electricity by 2040.
But the process is a long one.
Chlorine is used in everything from batteries to plastic bottles, and its role in the production of oxygen is now largely understood.
But when the world is faced with a shortage of water, water use will increase and CO2 will become a major problem.
To solve this, a new chemical can be created, one that can produce the chlorine-oxide.
The problem is that the right catalyst is hard to find, making the process expensive and time-consuming.
Now, researchers at the University of Queensland have developed a new catalyst that will produce chlorine from CO2.
It’s a process that could help solve a huge problem.
It will also produce CO2 from natural gas, reducing the need for fossil fuels.
The new catalyst is called a CdS catalyst, which means it has a chlorine atom attached to a carbon atom, like a hydrogen atom.
The researchers say the process makes a stable, stable mixture of CO2 and chlorine.
“The catalyst is simple to construct and is very cheap to build,” said the paper’s senior author Dr. Chris Rugg, a research associate in the chemistry department at the university.
“Our main advantage over other catalysts is that it is able to produce a stable mixture that has a low energy consumption.”
The research team used the new catalyst to make a hydrogen gas called chlorine-hydride.
That’s the same molecule that makes water, which is important to the chemistry of life.
But to make it commercially viable, the researchers needed to make the process more efficient.
To achieve this, they made a catalyst that can operate at low temperatures.
The team created a catalyst based on a carbon-oxybenzene ring that has two hydrogen atoms attached to two carbon atoms.
It has two electrons attached to the carbon.
The catalyst was then heated to a temperature of around 10 degrees Celsius, and it was able to form a stable and stable mixture.
“The reaction is extremely simple and can be built on a single catalyst,” Dr Rugg said.
“It can be used for both hydrogen production and hydrogen storage.”
The catalyst works because it can be made by using an existing carbon molecule and a chlorine-sulfur ring.
The carbon-sulphur ring can be manufactured by using a carbon nanotube, which contains a carbon, hydrogen and oxygen atom.
By adding chlorine atoms, the carbon nanofiber can be combined with the chlorine ring, creating a single carbon molecule.
The combination of the two makes the catalyst.
Dr Rigg said this means it can produce chlorine gas at temperatures as low as 10 degrees C. What’s the advantage?
The chlorine gas is a stable product, and this makes it easier to convert into other useful products.
For example, it could be used in hydrogen production or in hydrogen storage.
It can also be used as a catalyst in organic chemistry, which involves the reaction of carbon with other compounds.
So far, the research team has produced three different types of catalyst.
They have a chlorine catalyst based off a carbon ring that consists of a carbon and hydrogen atom, and another one that has an iron ring and chlorine atoms attached.
They are both more expensive to make, but have higher energy densities and are more stable.
Dr. Rugg says the new compound could have applications in both the hydrogen and CO 2 production industries.
“We can convert hydrogen to CO2 for use in the hydrogen-production industry and hydrogen gas for chemical storage,” he said.
“This is really a game-changer for hydrogen gas storage.
The chemistry of the chemical reaction is much simpler and it’s much more efficient than previous catalysts.”
What else does the research say?
The researchers suggest that this catalyst will be able to be used to make more stable, environmentally friendly hydrogen.
The technology is still in its early stages, but it could provide the basis for hydrogen production.
The next step would be to make this catalyst commercially viable.
It could then be used at large-scale hydrogen production plants.