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BioHydrogen pp 39-40 | Cite as

Commencement Challenge

  • Patrick Takahashi

Abstract

It is a curious thing that in the United States, at the completion of an educational career, the graduation ceremonies are referred to as a “commencement.” It is, thus, entirely appropriate that as the final speaker after four days of intense information exchange, I provide a commencement challenge, for what we have accomplished during the past week is to establish the foundation for the future. We are not at an end, but in the process of taking the next step—we are continuing what will be a long journey that will hopefully lead to cost-competitive biohydrogen in harmony with the environment.

Keywords

National Renewable Energy Laboratory Global Climate Warming Enjoyable Experience Marine Biomass Biological Hydrogen Produc 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

References

  1. Takahashi, P.K., McKinley, K.R., Phillips, V.D., Magaard, L., and Koske, P., 1993, Marine macrobiotechnology systems, J. Marine Biotech., 1:9–15. (Condensed, Japanese language version of the above can be found in the Spring 1995 issue of RITE NOW, pp. 2–3, while a summary of the 1994 biological hydrogen production workshop held in Tokyo is provided on pp. 4–9.)Google Scholar
  2. Takahashi, P.K., 1996, Project blue revolution, Journal of Energy Engineering, 122(3):114–124.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. Takahashi, P.K., 1997, Artificial upwelling for environmental enhancement, In Proc. of Oceanology International (IOA)’ 97, Singapore, May 11–14, 1997.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Plenum Press, New York 1998

Authors and Affiliations

  • Patrick Takahashi
    • 1
  1. 1.Hawaii Natural Energy InstituteUniversity of HawaiiHonolulu

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