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Company Information:

Company Name:
Altuda Energy Corporation
Address:
401 Austin Highway
Suite 209
San Antonio, TX 92703
Phone:
(210) 829-8080
URL:
N/A
EIN:
431989837
DUNS:
N/A
Number of Employees:
2
Woman-Owned?:
No
Minority-Owned?:
No
HUBZone-Owned?:
No

Commercialization:

Has been acquired/merged with?:
N/A
Has had Spin-off?:
N/A
Has Had IPO?:
N/A
Year of IPO:
N/A
Has Patents?:
N/A
Number of Patents:
N/A
Total Sales to Date $:
$ 0.00
Total Investment to Date $
$ 0.00
POC Title:
N/A
POC Name:
N/A
POC Phone:
N/A
POC Email:
N/A
Narrative:
N/A

Award Totals:

Program/Phase Award Amount ($) Number of Awards
SBIR Phase I $198,538.00 4
SBIR Phase II $1,499,991.00 2
STTR Phase I $99,998.00 1
STTR Phase II $749,999.00 1

Award List:

In Situ Microbial Conversion of Sequestered Greenhouse Gases

Award Year / Program / Phase:
2003 / SBIR / Phase I
Award Amount:
$99,551.00
Agency:
DOE
Principal Investigator:
Abstract:
72494B03-I This project will use microbiological bioconversion technology in situ to convert sequestered greenhouse gases, including carbon dioxide and carbon monoxide, into methane and other useful organic compounds. Indigenous anaerobic bacteria will be added to coal along with supplemental… More

Reduction of Non-CO2 Greenhouse Gas Emissions Through In Situ Bioconversion of Methane

Award Year / Program / Phase:
2003 / SBIR / Phase I
Award Amount:
$98,987.00
Agency:
DOE
Principal Investigator:
Abstract:
72593B03-I Methane has a global warming potential 21 times greater than carbon dioxide and a much shorter half-life in the atmosphere. Therefore, on a ton-by-ton basis, technology that targets methane emissions would mitigate global warming at a faster rate than the reduction of carbon dioxide… More

In Situ Microbial Conversion of Sequestered Greenhouse Gases

Award Year / Program / Phase:
2004 / SBIR / Phase I
Award Amount:
$0.00
Agency:
DOE
Principal Investigator:
Abstract:
72494-This project will use microbiological bioconversion technology in situ to convert sequestered greenhouse gases, including carbon dioxide and carbon monoxide, into methane and other useful organic compounds. Indigenous anaerobic bacteria will be added to coal along with supplemental nutrients… More

In Situ Microbial Conversion of Sequestered Greenhouse Gases

Award Year / Program / Phase:
2004 / SBIR / Phase II
Award Amount:
$749,999.00
Agency:
DOE
Principal Investigator:
Abstract:
72494-This project will use microbiological bioconversion technology in situ to convert sequestered greenhouse gases, including carbon dioxide and carbon monoxide, into methane and other useful organic compounds. Indigenous anaerobic bacteria will be added to coal along with supplemental nutrients… More

Reduction of Non-CO2 Greenhouse Gas Emissions Through In Situ Bioconversion of Methane

Award Year / Program / Phase:
2004 / SBIR / Phase I
Award Amount:
$0.00
Agency:
DOE
Principal Investigator:
Abstract:
72593-Methane has a global warming potential 21 times greater than carbon dioxide and a much shorter half-life in the atmosphere. Therefore, on a ton-by-ton basis, technology that targets methane emissions would mitigate global warming at a faster rate than the reduction of carbon dioxide… More

Reduction of Non-CO2 Greenhouse Gas Emissions Through In Situ Bioconversion of Methane

Award Year / Program / Phase:
2004 / SBIR / Phase II
Award Amount:
$749,992.00
Agency:
DOE
Principal Investigator:
Abstract:
72593-Methane has a global warming potential 21 times greater than carbon dioxide and a much shorter half-life in the atmosphere. Therefore, on a ton-by-ton basis, technology that targets methane emissions would mitigate global warming at a faster rate than the reduction of carbon dioxide… More

Accelerated Biomethanation of Sequestered Carbon Dioxide and Paraffin in Coal Beds

Award Year / Program / Phase:
2005 / STTR / Phase I
Award Amount:
$99,998.00
Agency:
DOE
Principal Investigator:
Research Institution:
Virginia Polytechnic Insitute and State University
RI Contact:
David W. Richardson
Abstract:
78000 One way to reduce greenhouse gases is to sequester carbon dioxide. Once sequestered, a bioconversion process can convert carbon dioxide into methane, an environmentally friendly energy source. The process requires an abundance of hydrogen, which is present in the hydrogen-rich coal macerals… More

Accelerated Biomethanation of Sequestered Carbon Dioxide and Paraffin in Coal Beds

Award Year / Program / Phase:
2006 / STTR / Phase II
Award Amount:
$749,999.00
Agency:
DOE
Principal Investigator:
Research Institution:
Virginia Polytechnic Insitute and State University
RI Contact:
David W. Richardson
Abstract:
The objectives of this research are to enhance and accelerate the in situ bioconversion of sequestered carbon dioxide, a greenhouse gas, into methane in the presence of hydrogen-rich coal macerals and paraffin. Methanogens require a source of hydrogen and an electron acceptor such as carbon dioxide… More