Search company, investor...

A2BE Carbon Capture

About A2BE Carbon Capture

A2BE Carbon Capture is putting algae to work to convert CO2 into biofuels, foods, and fertilizers to rebalance the carbon content of the atmosphere. The company's technologies can be deployed globally on a sustainable industrial scale in a meaningful timeframe and

Headquarters Location

2301 Panorama Avenue

Boulder, Colorado, 80304,

United States


Missing: A2BE Carbon Capture's Product Demo & Case Studies

Promote your product offering to tech buyers.

Reach 1000s of buyers who use CB Insights to identify vendors, demo products, and make purchasing decisions.

Missing: A2BE Carbon Capture's Product & Differentiators

Don’t let your products get skipped. Buyers use our vendor rankings to shortlist companies and drive requests for proposals (RFPs).

Expert Collections containing A2BE Carbon Capture

Expert Collections are analyst-curated lists that highlight the companies you need to know in the most important technology spaces.

A2BE Carbon Capture is included in 2 Expert Collections, including Renewable Energy.


Renewable Energy

2,897 items

Includes companies working on technology to support renewable energy generation.


Carbon Capture, Utilization, and Storage (CCUS)

300 items

Companies innovating in the carbon capture, utilization, and storage (CCUS) space. Also includes emissions tracking tools, carbon offset marketplaces, and startups reinventing manufacturing processes to eliminate emissions.

A2BE Carbon Capture Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ)

  • Where is A2BE Carbon Capture's headquarters?

    A2BE Carbon Capture's headquarters is located at 2301 Panorama Avenue, Boulder.

  • Who are A2BE Carbon Capture's competitors?

    Competitors of A2BE Carbon Capture include Lynntech, Evolutionary Genomics, Cellana, Algenol, Hawaii BioEnergy and 12 more.

Compare A2BE Carbon Capture to Competitors

Metro BioFuels

Metro BioFuels aims to develop manufacturing of various vegetable oils into fatty acid methyl esters, commonly known called Biodiesel. The characteristic of their process design that is differentiated per the company is that the conversion takes place in a matter of minutes rather than hours. The process is expected to run both efficiently and economically compared with other similar processes. Further biodiesel aims to reduce CO2 emissions by 78% compared with petroleum diesel due to Biodiesel's closed carbon cycle.

Cellana Logo

Cellana, formerly HR BioPetroleum, uses marine microalgae to produce feedstocks for biofuels, skin and personal care products, nutritional oils, renewable chemicals and aquaculture and livestock feeds while simultaneously reducing industrial emissions of CO2. In 2007, HRBP and Royal Dutch Shell, the international energy company, formed Cellana as a separate join venture to build and operate a six-acre demonstration facility to grow marine algae and produce vegetable oil for conversion into biofuel. HRBP became the sole owner of Cellana in January 2011.


Renewergy's patent pending system of Aeroponic Algal Culture aims to utilize both air and water pollution streams in the cultivation of high value, energy rich biomass. The algae to water ratio found in Renewergy's system is far to more common aquatic systems allowing for the algae to be readily harvested. The design and higher concentrations of Renewergy's system changes the dynamics of algal culture.

Renewable Algal Energy

Renewable Algal Energy, LLC is a Kingsport, TN based company that has received a grant(s) from the Department of Energy's SBIR/STTR program. The abstract(s) for these grant award(s) are provided as well since they provide insights into Renewable Algal Energy, LLC's business and areas of expertise. This project will develop a low-cost method for growing and harvesting algae for use as a biodiesel feedstock which could facilitate the use of this non-food crop for energy production as well as reduce carbon dioxide emissions.

Bodega Algae

Bodega Algae, LLC, (Bodega) is a developer of scalable algae photobioreactors. The closed continuous-flow reactors produce high-energy algal biomass for use in the production of biofuel. nnThe Bodega photobioreactor is modular and stackable, allowing it to be co-located efficiently on the premises of industrial plants. The reactor uses nutrients readily drawn from a variety of waste streams. Sources for nutrients include wastewater from domestic sewage, municipal water treatment plants or carbon dioxide (CO2) and nitrogen oxide (NOx) flue gases from industrial plants. The microalgae in the bioreactor converts these compounds to biomass, creating the feedstock for biofuel while improving the environment. nnMicroalgae has advantages when compared to conventional oil crop feedstocks. Algae produces over twenty times the amount of biofuel than soybeans on an equal amount of land due to rapid growth rates and high concentrations of lipids per cell density. In contrast to soybeans and other oil crops, the modest agricultural and resource requirements of microalgae make it an attractive low-cost alternative feedstock. Estimates indicate that algae grown in large volumes could reduce the cost of manufacturing a gallon of biodiesel by half of current rates. Lower costs and greater energy yield will make biofuels economically competitive with petro-fuels. n

Freedom Fuels

Freedom Fuels, LLC is a biodiesel manufacturing company that produces domestic and renewable energy at the company's plant in Mason City, IA.

Discover the right solution for your team

The CB Insights tech market intelligence platform analyzes millions of data points on vendors, products, partnerships, and patents to help your team find their next technology solution.

Request a demo

CBI websites generally use certain cookies to enable better interactions with our sites and services. Use of these cookies, which may be stored on your device, permits us to improve and customize your experience. You can read more about your cookie choices at our privacy policy here. By continuing to use this site you are consenting to these choices.