Mainstream Engineering Awarded Contract from the Department of Energy for Conversion of Coal Waste

ROCKLEDGE, FL — June 23, 2019 — Mainstream Engineering Corporation, a 33-year-old Brevard County manufacturer with a history of developing leading-edge advanced energy-conserving green products, which are all manufactured in the USA, has been awarded another contract from the Department of Energy, this time to demonstrate their unique patent-pending process for the environmentally-safe conversion of  dirty and useless coal waste, as well as municipal solid waste, into usable fuel.

For the foreseeable future, the Nation’s energy demand will continue to come largely from indigenous fossil energy resources and hydrocarbon fuels. Waste coal and solid wastes can be utilized as a feedstock to eliminate a waste stream, minimize pollutant emissions, and create a cost competitive green fuel source for power plants.  This lowers energy costs, reduces the harmful environmental impacts of emissions, and has significant benefits to the energy security and sustainability of the U.S. economy.

In this effort, Mainstream will integrate and demonstrate a pilot-scale device and develop a complete design package  for a 200 kW demonstrator-scale system.

About Mainstream Engineering Corporation
Mainstream Engineering Corporation is a solutions-oriented research, development and manufacturing small business with a history of leading-edge R&D that has resulted in advanced, American-made, cost-competitive products. Founded in 1986, Mainstream’s mission is to transition thermal control, energy storage and energy conversion technology into high-quality, cost-effective, environmentally safe green, commercial products. Products include lightweight diesel engines, thermal control units, biomass conversion technologies, refrigerators/freezers for shipping containers and the QwikProductTM line of heating, ventilation, air conditioning and refrigeration (HVAC/R) products. Areas of research include thermal control, energy conversion, power electronics, turbomachinery, chemical technology and materials science.