Re: Los Dias De Petroleo Caro Estan Por Terminar...sorry chavez jejeje
- From: "T.Schmidt" <ljsprojects@xxxxxxxxx>
- Date: Sat, 3 Jun 2006 18:28:28 -0600
A ver si aprendes castellano, escribes con gramática gringa, ¡qué
desvergonzado resultaste! Brazil con zeta es en inglés, no en castellano.
Brasil ha estado usando gasohol, es decir gasolina con etanol (ethanol para
los pitiyanquis) desde hace décadas. En Canadá se ha vendido desde que yo
recuerdo, así que Uds. no saben de qué están hablando, como de costumbre..
Por cierto que cannabis (una especie industrial de marijuana llamada cáñamo
indio) crece muy bien y es muy buena materia prima para fabricar etanol.
Uds.no saben qué hacer o decir para evitar que se les derrumbe el mundo de
fracasos que han creado. Convénzanse, Uds. van en camino de los dinosaurios.
Ojalá vuestra muerte sea bien lenta y dolorosa. (lo digo no más por joder,
en realidad deseo que se acaben lo mas rápido posible, para enterrarlos y
seguir con el nuevo mundo sin gringos que ladillen)
P.S. Estamos como en 1810 y hasta el momento vamos ganando, pa' que sufran!
"Observador" <observador@xxxxxxxx> wrote in message
El quein dude de la tenacidad frente a una reta,
recuerden el proyecto manhattan que produjo la
bomba atomica, el programa para ser los primeros
en la luna, y ahora para luchar por la
Nuestros amigos Blazileros ya van bien en camino
en la produccion de ethanol como sobstituto a la
gasolina y los Estados Unidos como el pais
agricultor mas grande del mundo pronto podra
mandar a chavez a que coja su petroleo y lo use
Ethanol dazzles Wall Street, White House By LIBBY
QUAID, AP Food and Farm Writer
Sat Jun 3, 4:02 PM ET
COON RAPIDS, Iowa - A tractor trailer rig rumbles
into the Tall Corn Ethanol plant. Corn pours from
openings in its belly to bins underground, where
conveyor belts and buckets haul it to gleaming
steel silos rising 13 stories above the Iowa
The 40-acre distillery turns corn into alcohol in
quantities that would make a moonshiner drool.
Instead of white lightnin', the brew is converted
to ethanol, a fuel that makes money for farmers
and is seen as a possible solution to today's high
oil and gas prices.
Like the other modern-day stills dotting the
Midwestern landscape, the Coon Rapids plant
reached capacity soon after opening - within 12
days, to be precise.
Ethanol production in the United States is growing
so quickly that for the first time, farmers expect
to sell as much corn this year to ethanol plants
as they do overseas.
"It's the most stunning development in
agricultural markets today - I can't think of
anything else quite like this," says Keith
Collins, the U.S. Agriculture Department's chief
The amount of corn used for ethanol, estimated at
2.15 billion bushels this year, would amount to
about 20 percent of the nation's entire crop,
according to department projections.
Even as ethanol devours corn and pushes prices
higher, the president and Congress are calling for
even greater ethanol use. Wall Street cannot seem
to get enough of ethanol-related investments.
Automakers are speeding ethanol-capable vehicles
onto the road.
Yet the ethanol industry is not without its
critics, who question whether tax incentives
provided by Congress are really needed.
The enthusiasm for ethanol makes farmer Lynn
Phillips want to grow more corn. Phillips helped
raise the money for the farmer-owned Tall Corn
plant, which opened in 2002 as a way to make more
money by processing every kernel of locally grown
"We saw train cars after train cars of raw
material being shipped away and value being added
somewhere else," said Phillips. Now, the corn "is
still going out on train cars - it's just going
out in the form of ethanol and distillers' grain."
Corn can cost more to grow because it needs heavy
applications of fertilizer. Right now, Phillips
plants corn on about half his 2,000 acres and
soybeans on the rest.
Inside the ethanol plant, corn is ground and mixed
with water to make mash. It is heated and mixed
with enzymes to convert starch into sugar and
fermented with yeast to make alcohol - just like
making moonshine. Hanging in the air around the
500,000-gallon fermenting tanks is the smell of
sweet, white wine.
The mixture is kept just below 90 degrees
Fahrenheit. Yeast seem happier below that
temperature, general manager Owen Shunkwiler
hollers over the hum. Shunkwiler works for South
Dakota-based Broin Companies, which invested in
Tall Corn and is responsible for its operations.
After fermentation, the mixture is boiled to
remove water, then dehydrated to boost the alcohol
content. Before leaving the plant, a denaturant,
or poison, is added to make the alcohol unfit for
drinking. Then the ethanol is ready for shipping
to fuel storage terminals that will blend it with
gasoline as it goes into trucks for distribution
to gas stations.
Also yielded in the process is livestock feed.
Corn kernels minus the starch are left over -
think South Beach for cows. Every 56-pound bushel
makes about 17.4 pounds of grain feed, according
to the Agriculture Department.
Tall Corn produces 150,000 gallons of ethanol each
day, enough to power an estimated 272 cars for an
entire year if they ran on ethanol alone.
But automobiles do not run on pure ethanol.
Instead, ethanol is combined with unleaded
gasoline to boost its octane rating and reduce
The most common blends are 10 percent ethanol,
approved for any make or model sold in the U.S.,
or 85 percent ethanol, known as E-85 and used in
specially made flexible fuel vehicles. About 5
million vehicles in the U.S. can run on E-85; more
are in production.
In Iowa in April, regular unleaded gasoline was
selling for $2.71, E-10 for $2.65 and E-85 for
With demand comes expansion. In Iowa alone, three
new ethanol plants opened last month. The industry
likely will outpace a mandate from Congress to
pump out 7.5 billion gallons a year by 2012,
according to Collins.
Meanwhile, lawmakers envision vastly more ethanol
in the nation's automobiles. Sens. Tom Harkin,
D-Iowa, and Richard Lugar, R-Ind., are pushing to
require 60 billion gallons of ethanol and
soy-based biodiesel by 2030.
An expansion that big would require sources for
ethanol besides corn. Ethanol is made from sugar
cane in Brazil, which meets about half its fuel
demand with ethanol. Sorghum, another feed grain,
accounts for about 3 percent of U.S. ethanol,
according to the Agriculture Department.
Research is under way on other potential sources,
such wood fibers and residue from crop harvesting.
The big question is whether oil and gas will
"When the price of anything gets high enough, then
all kinds of substitutes come out of the closet,"
Collins said. "That's what's going on now. As long
as the price of oil stays high, where ethanol is
profitable, this industry is going to keep
On the Net:
Renewable Fuels Association:
Iowa Renewable Fuels Association:
Broin Companies: http://www.broin.com
Agriculture Department: http://www.usda.gov
- Los Dias De Petroleo Caro Estan Por Terminar...sorry chavez jejeje
- From: Observador
- Los Dias De Petroleo Caro Estan Por Terminar...sorry chavez jejeje
- Prev by Date: Re: Para viejitos verdes
- Next by Date: Re: La comunidad italiana al grito en venezuela de chavez
- Previous by thread: Los Dias De Petroleo Caro Estan Por Terminar...sorry chavez jejeje
- Next by thread: Re: Los Dias De Petroleo Caro Estan Por Terminar...sorry chavez jejeje