Turn on your bio-engine 1: optimizing biogas, landfill and flare gas monitoring & processes

Closeup of green leaf with dew drops, call to action to webinar
1PM ET / 19:00 CET

Is your bio-engine truly on? If your business concerns biogas, landfill gas and flare gas monitoring this webinar is essential knowledge. 

This all-new webinar is full of practical tips and the latest scientific learnings on how to keep your operating expenses in check and ensure your biogas-related processes run optimally. 

Join Vaisala's Antti Heikkilä for a live deep dive into methods for optimizing anaerobic digestion and the best practices for monitoring methane, carbon dioxide and moisture.


Topics covered: 
 

  • Biogas and landfill gas – uses, differences, and how and why they are monitored
  • Flare gas monitoring, best practices and practical tips
  • In-situ monitoring – advantages of optical monitoring explained
  • Live Q&A – get your questions answered 


This webinar is essential if you work with the biogas industry as part of an engineering company; as a CHP engine integrator, filter, or scrubber manufacturer; or as a manager of a biogas or landfill gas plant. However, anyone interested in making biogas production more profitable should register.
Please use the form to the right to register »

 

Have a question already?
Your questions for the live Q&A are welcome ahead of the webinar (please use the sign-up form). You can also ask questions during the webinar using the webinar interface.

ps. Stay tuned for part 2 of this webinar series on 26 April. 

 

For more about how Vaisala is helping to advance biogas, biomethane and RNG production, visit vaisala.com/biogas »

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Antti Heikkilä

Antti Heikkilä is a Product manager at Vaisala, focusing on multigas infrared instruments and new market areas. He has over 15 years of experience in process and emission monitoring instruments and infrared gas analysis and holds a M.Sc. degree in Physical Chemistry. He is an active member of multiple international standardization workgroups (both ISO and CEN) on air quality and greenhouse gas measurements.