New research was recently completed with the goal of identifying conversion technologies that directly—in a single step—convert natural gas or methane to liquid products that are more easily stored, transported, and marketed.
EERC's Amanda Livers-Douglas was recently featured on a virtual Geoscience career panel hosted by the Incorporated Research Institutions for Seismology.
Because of the COVID-19 pandemic, this year’s program took place online, and students and facilitators chose to adapt and continue learning to the best of their ability—from the comfort of their own homes.
Much of the testing done on core taken from the Minnkota site will be completed at the EERC during summer 2020, and will be used to develop a North Dakota CO2 storage facility permit proposal for Minnkota and Project Tundra.
Changing energy production and supply processes in North Dakota are addressed in a recently completed SERC project.
In situ leaching (ISL) shows potential in North Dakota coal seams, the result of one of three SERC projects completed Spring 2020.
Completed under SERC funding, this project focused on identifying the potential effects of an electromagnetic pulse (EMP) on North Dakota's electrical grid.
Imposter Syndrome. Tightrope Walk. Isolation. These reoccurring themes follow women in science, technology, engineering, and math (STEM) fields. So what keeps women going?
Wind turbine blade disposal is presenting a challenge to North Dakota wind farms. A SERC project at the EERC is examining recycling and repurposing potential of blades.
The EERC employs around 175 full time people, 60% of whom have degrees in a STEM field and hold STEM positions. Of those degree-holders at the EERC, 17% are female.