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INDUSTRY-EMISSIONS/
RTX1ZA4C
December 18, 2015
Picture shows algae grown in waste water from companies Novo Nordisk and Novozymes in a facility in Kalundborg,...
Kalundborg, Denmark
Algae grown in waste water from companies Novo Nordisk and Novozymes in a facility in Kalundborg
Picture shows algae grown in waste water from companies Novo Nordisk and Novozymes in a facility in Kalundborg, Denmark, November 20, 2015. The Algae can be used to clean water by eating pollutants, for fish feed or its pigments extracted for the pharmaceutical industry. As pioneers of so-called industrial symbiosis, these companies swap waste and byproducts to cut costs and carbon dioxide (CO2) emissions profitably -- an approach that offers big business a financial incentive that could be crucial to nations striving to meet targets agreed at this month's global climate summit. Their success has attracted attention globally, with more than 30 corporate and municipal delegations from 20 countries visiting the town this year, including mayors from China's fast-growing Guandong province. To match story INDUSTRY-EMISSIONS/ REUTERS/Sabina Zawadzki
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