The Czech Republic’s mineral water market is booming, and that’s led to a surge in the supply of liquefied natural gas (LNG) from the Caspian Sea to the Czech Republic, where it’s being sold as CremorLab mineral water.
But a new report published by the Czech Geological Institute and the Institute of Petroleum Engineering shows that LNG can be used to make natural gas, as well as oil, and a variety of chemicals, but that natural gas needs to be treated with some sort of stabilizer.
Cremor Labs has been selling LNG from the Sea of Azov to the Republic of Moldova, Ukraine, and Belarus since late 2016, the institute said in a statement to Reuters.
It estimates that about 5.5 million cubic meters of natural gas are produced annually in the country.
The Cremors said it had been providing natural gas to the country since 2011.
In the report, published in May, Cremorum Lab said that natural gases from the sea of Azova are highly volatile, with a high degree of thermal expansion.
It said that this creates a need for an additional treatment to control the thermal expansion and to minimize the risk of the gas being released.
Crawford University, in St. Louis, Missouri, has a program that uses liquefaction to convert liquefactorics (liquefied gas that has been heated) into methane gas.
Liquefaction is the process of extracting natural gas by heat, pressure, and other methods to form liquids.
The process is generally performed by steam or gasification.