1. 04 មិនា 2021 How to turn woody waste into charcoal briquettes.Woody waste materials are all around us; you can transform these into charcoal briquettes — a great source of fuel for cooking. This uses material from "Footsteps 107", the literary publication of Tear Fund, with kind permission. This edition...
  2. 19 មករា 1983 The household fuels crisis is closely related to traditional UNICEF concerns such as family income, nutrition, and health.
  3. 01 មករា 1990 The purpose of this manual is to outline, in as simple a manner as possible, the details of making and burning clay brick suitable for domestic building. The scope of the manual is confined to "cottage industries"; it does not cover large commercial production such as is known in the United...
  4. 01 មករា 1984 This paper describes the production and use of ethanol (ethyl alcohol) as a liquid fuel. The production of ethanol is a well-established technology; however, the use of ethanol as a liquid fuel is a complex subject.
  5. 01 មករា 2000 Briquettes made from materials that cost little or no money to obtain, such as old newspaper or unutilized plant waste, can be a cost-effective alternate fuel to charcoal or firewood. This could alleviate the harsh pressures put on many forests for providing enough fuel energy to meet people’s...
  6. Energy consumption is continuously increasing along with the increase in population and economy level of society. The condition is aggravated with the imbalances of energy supply. An alternative energy source that cheap and renewable can be one of energy diversification solution to overcome the...
  7. 26 មេសា 2019 Fever tree (Acacia xanthophloea) is a fast-growing, medium-size tree (reaching 15 to 25 m in height) with smooth, yellow-green bark. Thorns up to 7 cm long grow on the trunk and become more dense in the spreading branches. Fever tree can be found throughout Africa, most commonly in swampy,...
  8. 19 កក្កដា 1996 Comments regarding biogas in Indonesia.
  9. 19 ធ្នូ 1981 I recently saw a very tall sorghum being grown in Haiti and was told that they pile the stalks together after the harvest and burn them. This is in a country where there is a severe shortage of fuel for cooking. Upon my return to the U.S. I spoke with Dr. Axtell at Purdue University. He told me...
  10. No one’s life should be limited by how they cook. Yet globally, three billion people depend on polluting open fires and inefficient stoves to cook their food, harming health, livelihoods, and the environment. Women and girls, who often spend hours cooking and collecting fuels, are...