? KIEG - Power of the Future

Advantages Of ClearRefining®


The production's raw material is diesel fuel type EN 590 and natural gas to be purchased locally in the Czech Republic.

The final product is significantly improved diesel fuel with enhanced energy and environmental parameters under the trademark of GDiesel®. The final product is to be sold to traders and end-users directly. Alternatively, potential clients (both traders and end-users) would be offered the service of processing and enhancement of their current diesel fuel in stock into GDiesel® for the benefit of improved energy efficiency and the environment.

NB: during the processing of regular diesel into the improved GDiesel® additional volume of improved diesel fuel is produced due to the conversion of part of the natural gas into the final GDiesel® product – typically between 7–12 % depending on raw material quality.

A Technology Based On New Principles Of Physical And Chemical Effects Upon Hydrocarbons

New opportunities of raising the energy production quotas with simultaneous on-site reduction in CO2 emissions, quality of diesel fuels instructed by the EU Directives 2009/30/ES and 2009/28/ES with mandatory GHG emissions of 83.6 g CO2eq/MJ in 2005. The actual emissions of CO2eq in products of GDiesel® brand are 73.01 g of CO2eq/MJ

New opportunities on oil and gas extraction sites:

    • Quality improvement of the produced hydrocarbons and their feeding to oil pipelines.

  • New opportunities for existing and newly built petroleum refineries:

    • Complete substitution of atmospheric rectification; the technology is designed for low power consumption and manufacture of the highest quality primary products (decreased sulfur content, octane number boost).
    • Load dropping on secondary installations (hydrorefining, reforming, and platforming).
    • Utilizing the products of thermal cracking as feedstock to obtain quality products.
    • Changing the quality of the distilled gasoline, jet engine and diesel fuels (reduction in fuel consumption per 100 km and emissions) with a concurrent involvement of natural gas (7–15 wt. %) resulting in the production of greater amount of diesel as compared to volume of raw products