Seaweed Ulva Photosynthesis and Zero Emissions Power Generation

By: Yantovski Evgeny, Independent Researcher

Seaweed is nothing new in the world industry, although still limited mostly in food and pharmacy. Algae cultivation for electricity generation has been discussed in some recent decades. All algae have been divided by microalgae (size of some microns) and macroalgae or seaweeds, which are much greater. The photosynthesis is similar in the both kinds. At first we will start from microalgae. But the technical problems of cultivation and combustion are different. That is why we then focus on macroalgae only.

First published results of the use of open ponds with microalgae to convert carbon dioxide from power plants into methane fuel belong to Golueke and Oswald [1]. They demonstrated a small system, involving microalgae growth, digestion to methane and recycle of nutrients. They tried to catch CO2 injecting the flue gases into the pond regardless to a very small fraction of CO2 in flue gases, about 10 percent. The Solar Energy Research Institute SERI (now NERL) was especially active in “Aquatic species program.” After testing of the three outdoor algae facilities in California, Hawaii and New Mexico it was concluded that it is possible to produce microalgae in a large-scale pond at high productivity and relatively low cost. Similar results published by Alexejev et al. [2] from Moscow University, demonstrating a small microalgae system “Biosolar” with production of 40 g/m2 dry biomass in a day. The mineralized elements from the tank of produced methane are reused by algae, CO2 is stored after burning. They stated “1 Mtce of methane might be produced from 70 sq. km annually.”

Chemistry of algae pond was described by L. Brown [3,4] along with the outlook of a raceway-type pond and a paddle-wheel to move water. The overall reaction for photosynthesis by cianobacteria, micro- and macroalgae is as follows:

CO2 + H2O + light => CH2O + O2 (1)

He also stated: “We estimate that microalgal biomass production can increase the productivity of desert land 160-fold (6 times that of a tropical rainforest). Microalgae require only 140 ¬200 lb of water per pound of carbon fixed even in open ponds and this water can be low-quality, highly saline water”.

If the pond water is rich with nutrients like wasted municipal water or released from an animal farm the very high figures of dry biomass production have been published: 120 g/sq.m in a day[5 ]or 175 g/m2 day by Pulz [6]. These figures translate into 40-50 kg/m2 annually.

In parallel to the ponds' developments, some schemes of relevant power plants to use produced biomass as a fuel have been proposed. Patent by Yamada [7] contains the use of dry algae as an addition to the regular fuel. A fraction of flue gases is released to atmosphere by a stack, the rest is directed to an absorption tower to be washed by water, which dissolves CO2 from the flue gases and returns it to the pond. The sore point of this scheme is rather small fraction of CO2 in flue gases, where the dominant gas is the inert nitrogen. The separation of CO2 from nitrogen turned out to be an insurmountable problem.

The radical solution, the separation of nitrogen not after but before combustion has been described by Yantovski [8] as the cycle entitled SOFT (Solar Oxygen Fuel Turbine). Combustion of biomass in the mixture of oxygen and steam or carbon dioxide gives the flue gases without nitrogen. The CO2 might be returned in the pond to feed algae.


Below are reproduced some data from the Galway institute (

Data on Ulva growth

Crucial data for the SOFT project are productivity of Ulva under natural insolation and by ordinary sea water temperature and chemical composition. There exists an experience of Ulva harvesting in Irish an island [20] where it is quite abundant [Fig.1]. Aside from Ulva, there exist a number of similar, highly productive seaweeds.

Let us try to evaluate a possible growth rate of macroalgae with dimensions of a branch from one to ten of millimetres. For simplicity, assume the form of organic matter particle as a sphere. Its volume V= (4/3)π•r3 and crosssection area A= π•r2. As the result of photosynthesis, the sphere radius r is increased. Solar energy flow density (insulation) δ = 220 W/m2. Low heating value of produced organic matter LHV = 19 MJ/kg, the biomass density ρ=800 kg/m3, efficiency of photosynthesis ή = 10%. According to standard definition of the relative growth rate RGR = M’/M, where M’= rate of mass increase in a second or in a day and M= mass of organic particle, we have:

M’/M = RGR= (3/4)δ•ή/H•ρ•r, in time increase M(t)= M0•exp( t•RGR) (2)

The actual problem is the change of RGR in time, when eq. (2) is invalid. In this formula least known are the two quantities, the efficiency of photosynthesis (assume it as 0.1) and the size of a considered particle (r = 1mm). With these rather preliminary assumptions we have:

M’/M=RGR=(3/4)•220•0.1/(19•103• 8•105•0.001)=1.08•10-6 1/s ~ 0.1 m3/day

The result is in agreement with observed data. It is evident: the more r, the less RGR. Some research indicates the decline of RGR after a size of particles is achieved. The direct measurement of Ulva lactuca growth by different insulation in shallow water (40 - 70cm) in the Roskilde Fjord, Denmark, has been made by Geertz-Hansen and Sand-Jensen in 1992 [22]. They measured surface area A of initially 17 mm diameter Ulva disks. Growth rates denoted μo were calculated as:

RGR = μo = ln(A/Ao)/t,

where t = days of incubation. Experiments vividly show the conversion of solar energy into chemical energy of Ulva biomass at the rather high latitude of Denmark, see Fig.2.

Fig.2 Growth of Ulva lactuca versus insolation. Black dots reflect - with addition of inorganic nitrogen, open dots-without. [22]

At all 5 graphs are presented RGR in unit 1/day versus local isolation in mol/m2•day. The last unit should be converted in our convenient units W/m2. Here mol = mole of photons = 1 einstein = 210 kJ, and day = 86400s, hence 10 mol/m2•day= 24.3 W/m2. Most important data are rather high growth rate (up to 0.3 1/day) in natural conditions of 55 grad of latitude by modest isolation and real temperatures. In Israel, it might be much higher due to warm winter. Most productive seaweed Ulva is working already for water cleaning (denitrification).

The experience is of value for the SOFT cycle. As the depth of ponds here is 1 m, the dry weight of Ulva biomass is 1.5 kg per cub.m of water and growth rate 0.1/day. Daily produced biomass is 1200 kg (case B) =13.8 g/s. If we assume the LHV of biomass = 19MJ/kg, the energy flow in biomass as a fuel is 262.2 kW. Assuming a realistic efficiency of fuel into power conversion as 25% (even in small units like a microturbine or piston engine of ZEMPES), the produced power from such a pond of 0.8 ha surface is 65.5 kW or 100 kW from 1.22 ha. In the subsequent calculations, the same power needs 4 ha due to much less assumed biomass productivity. It is possible, and the photosynthesis in denitrification is more productive than in sea water without nitrides.

A role of nitrides were mentioned in earlier work:

We recorded specific growth rates (NGR) ranging from 0.025 to 0.081 d–1 for a period up to two months in the repeated short-term experiments performed at relatively low initial algal densities (300– 500 g AFDW m–3). These NGR resulted significantly related to dissolved inorganic nitrogen (DIN) in the water column. Tissue concentrations of total nitrogen (TN) were almost constant, while extractable nitrate decreased in a similar manner to DIN in the water column. Total phosphorus showed considerable variation, probably linked to pulsed freshwater inflow. In the long-term incubation experiment, NGR of Ulva was inversely related to density. Internal concentrations of both total P and TN reached maximum values after one month; thereafter concentration P remained almost constant, while TN decreased below 2% w/w (by dry weight). The TN decrease was also accompanied by an abrupt decrease in nitrate tissue concentration. The biomass incubated over the two month period suffered a progressive N limitation as shown by a decreasing NY ratio (49.4 to 14.6). The reciprocal control of Ulva against biogeochemical environment and vice versa is a key factor in explaining both resource competition and successional stages in primary producer communities dominated by Ulva. However, when the biomass exceeds a critical threshold level, approximately 1kg AFDW m–3, the macroalgal community switches from active production to rapid decomposition, probably as a result of self-shading, biomass density and development of anaerobic conditions within the macroalgal beds.

Table 1. Ulva production in denitrification ponds, [18]


Table 2. Growth rates of algae and rates of decay.[19].

Systematic measurements of Ulva growth in natural conditions of a coastal lagoon Sacca di Goro, Adriatic Sea, has been made by Viaroli et al. [23]. On the area 26 by average depth about 1.5m by observed different chemical content of water they recorded RGR of Ulva about 0.05-0.15 1/day. This is a renewable source of fuel for the SOFT cycle of about gigawatt range.


Having looked at the growth rate of about RGR= 0.08– 0.23 in literature and fantastic “calibrate value“ RGR = 0.4509, we need to learn the main property of any fuel – the heating value (sometimes called “calorific value” when measured in calories). In literature, one may see rather different values from 10 to 19 MJ/kg depending on kg dry or wet, with ash or without. The most comprehensive seems to be the work by M.D Lamare and S.R.King [21]. Here dry algae samples are disintegrated and combusted in a bomb. Extrapolating to 0% ash, we see 4.7 kcal/g dry Wt = 19.64 MJ/kg which might be accepted for all organic matter of different algae. By 10% of ash, it is about 19 MJ/kg which is selected for forthcoming energy conversion calculations. As inorganic substance is absorbed from water solutions without photosynthesis, it seems to be out of energy balance. Heating value of algae depends of a season of growth, see Fig.2b.


Fig.2b. Correlation line for many algae: heating value versus ash content [21].

In this measurements the heating value of Ulva seems to be a little less than 19MJ/kg, However we will use just this figure as more statistically proven.

Macroalgae cultivation in Israel and Italy

The crucial data for this paper are based on Israelian experience [9]. There were in 1998 three raceway-type ponds, each surface of 1500m2 with the paddle-wheel sea water circulation. CO2 is supplied by a tank on a lorry and injected into water by perforated tubes. The depth of water 0.4 m, hydrogen factor pH=7. The firm figures were obtained for a seaweed Gracilaria only. The stable productivity of dry mass from a pond was 12 t/year or 8 kg/m2.year. By the use of seaweed Ulva the expected productivity is doubled. These ponds are located in Northern Israel, near to the sea shore, from where the sea water is pumped into ponds. Still the produced biomass is used as raw material for chemicals and pharmaceutics. Recently some headway in seaweed cultivation had been made Noritech-Seaweed Biotechnologies Ltd.

In Italy the main practical interest in Ulva seems to be concentrated in water cleaning and denitrification [16-19] where much research has been done in Genova, Venice and Parma Universities. Their active work gives an opportunity to use the SOFT cycle also as an incinerator, deflecting extra nitrides, heavy metals and other contaminants in fuel separation device to dispose it of; perhaps underground in some depth.


The main obstacle of solar energy capture is its very low current density, especially annually averaged. In Israel it is about 220 W/m2, only 16% of the Solar constant 1368 W/m2. In central Europe it is a half.
incidental energy absorber is of primary importance. In case of photovoltaics with rather high efficiency (in laboratory about 30%, in practice a half), the pure silicon absorber takes by manufacturing lots of energy and money. That is why solar cells up to now are rather expensive. As it will be shown later, efficiency of the solar energy conversion into electricity through algae pond is much less, about 3-5%.

Fig.2c. Heating value variation in a year. (In New Zeland winter is in May-Aug).

But the energy expenditure of absorber-pond is hundred times less than that of silicon. Having been absorbed by algae, the solar energy in chemical form is concentrated by waterflow much better than by optical concentrator. The concentration factor of a paraboloid concave mirror is about 500, which means the pond is hundred times less than that of averaged focal spot energy current density silicon. Having been absorbed by algae is about 500•220= 110 kW/m2.

Energy flow in the pipe from the algae pond to processing is about α•ρ•V•H=0.001•1000•1•19•106=19000 kW/m2, here α = 0.001 = mass fraction of biomass in water, ρ=1000 kg/m3 = water density, V = 1m/s = water velocity, H = 19 MJ/kg = dry biomass heating value.

It is evident that energy current density in the pipe is hundred times more than that in the focal point of optical concentrator (Hydrodynamic concentration). It means the equipment size for the subsequent energy conversion processes should be rather small. It is more important than large size of solar energy absorber.


A schematic is presented on Fig.3. Water with algae 6 from the pond 4 is going to the water separation unit 12, from where the pure water without algae is used as a circulating water to cool condenser 14 and absorb CO2 in 16. Wet organic matter is dried in 18 by heat of flue gases. Relatively dry fuel is directed to the fluidized bed combustor 8. After combustion in the artificial air (the mixture of oxygen and carbon dioxide), flue gases go in the cyclone separator 20, the deflected ash is returned into the pond CO2 with some steam go through heat exchanger 19 and fuel drier 18 to a separation point, from where a major part is mixed with oxygen, forming artificial air for fluidizer and a minor part is directed to absorber 16 to be dissolved in circulation water and returned to the pond. This minor fraction of CO2 flow is exactly equal to CO2 appeared in combustion. Oxygen is produced from air at the cryogenic or Ion Transport Membrane unit 10. Water from condenser 14 goes by a feed water pump through heat exchangers 18 and 19 into tubes of the fluidised bed combustor 8 (boiler). Produced steam expands in the turbine 22, driving generator. Low pressure steam is condensed in 14. Actually it is the ordinary Rankine cycle.

Some words on the chemicals production. It is unwise to combust the crude seaweed at power plant in the same sense as it is unwise to employ such use of crude oil. A small mass fraction of seaweeds contains very useful organic chemicals, which should be deflected along with water separation before the fuel combustion. There exist lots of methods of high organic separation, which is far from the scope of this article. In any case, the chemicals production could improve economics of the SOFT cycle.

Let us take for a numerical example the decentralized power supply by a small power plant of 100 kW [10]. In order to get the reliable figures we make rather modest assumptions:

  • Fuel is wet ( 50% water content)
  • ASU power consumption by 98% oxygen purity 0.22 kWh/kgO2
  • Superheated steam before turbine 130 bar, 540º C
  • Isentropic efficiency of turbine 0.80, of feed pump 0.75
  • Seaweed productivity 16 kg/m2.year or 10 W(th)/m2
  • Photosynthesis efficiency 4.6%.

Calculated results:

  • Heat input 425.5 kW(th)
  • Net output 107.3 kW (el)
  • Cycle efficiency 25.2%
  • Pond surface 4 hectar.

The graph of efficiency vs. fuel moisture see in Fig.4. For quite possible figures of Rankine cycle with reheat and efficiency of 35% the needed surface of the pond is 3 ha. For an Israelian kibbutz of some hundred people is enough only 4-5 such units and a pond of 15-20 ha. A local power plant of 10 MW by cycle efficiency 40% and photosynthesis efficiency 6% the specific power per square meter is about 5W (220•0.4•0.06=5.28) and pond size is about 2km2. By order of magnitude it is comparable with Yatir – reservoir in the desert Negev near to Beer Sheva. The Keren Kayemeth Le Israel [11] is planning to build 100 water reservoirs in the next five years. One of these might be used for the SOFT demonstration.

Finally, for the national power demand of 10 GW (about 2 kW pro capita) in Israel a reasonable extrapolation is possible: expecting specific power of 10 W/m2 due to increase of the cycle efficiency and photosynthesis one. It means the needed pond surface is about 1000km2. The surface of the Dead Sea is just the same (exactly 980 km2). If in some future, a live sea (with the normal, not deadly salt concentration for seaweed) would appear in the desert, not too far from the Dead one, see Fig.7, it could give the country full electrical power along with lots of fresh water and organic chemicals. There would be no emission of combustion flue gases and no net consumption of oxygen, which is consumed in combustion but released in photosynthesis. The only need is solar energy and a piece of a desert.

An israelian representitive at Johannesburg Summit, Mr Jacob Keidar, announced the Israel-Jordan project of a 300 km long pipeline just from Red to Dead Seas. The life sea might be a useful consumer of the transferred water at the middle of the pipeline.


In the proper energy mix not only electricity, but also gaseous or liquid fuel, is needed. In the SOFT cycle, it is attainable by a small modification (Fig.4). The difference is the gasification in the fluidised bed reactor (gasifier 24). Biomass gasification is well documented [12]. Fluidized bed gasification experiments with the sugarcane bagassa described by Gomez [13] produced a gaseous fuel mixture which consists of carbon monoxide, hydrogen and carbon dioxide. After cleaning in 20, it is used in a piston engine or turbine 26, producing mechanical power. The same fuel gas mixture might be converted into liquid fuel like methanol or even gasoline. After combustion in 26 the flue gases are absorbed by circulated water and returned to the pond 4 to feed seaweed 6.

The figures in brackets equal to 0.06 and 103, reflect mass ratio H2O/CO2 (the minus sign before the last number is a misprint).


For the state of Israel, the problem of fresh water is not less severe than of electrical power supply. The annual demand is about 1.4 km3 of fresh water. It rains only 50 days in a year and 60% of the land are deserts.

Let us consider what might the SOFT cycle do for water desalination: is it possible to use low-grade heat after the turbine expansion to evaporate of a fraction of the circulating salty water (sea water) with the subsequent condensation of vapor for the fresh water production (desalination)? Assume an evaporator of a minor fraction of circulating water after turbine. Cooling and condensing this vapor by the major part of circulating water gives fresh water as condensate. How large is its flowrate ? Assume the turbine as of back-pressure type, by exit steam pressure 1.2 bar. If in a modern, high temperature steam turbine inlet is 1000 K by 200 bar, the enthalpy is 3874 kJ/kg. After expansion the steam is at 450 K and 2830 kJ/kg. For water evaporation by 1 bar the enthalpy drop of 2500 kJ/kg is enough. In a small power unit of 100 kW the mass flowrate of cycle water of Rankine cycle is 100/0.25•1044=0.4 kg/s.

The mass flowrate of desalinated water is the same 0.4 kg/s. For a small demonstration plant the figures are:

  • Pond surface 4 ha (40 000 sq.m)
  • Power 100 kW
  • Dry fuel flow 0.021 kg/s
  • Chemicals (4%) 1 g/s
  • Fresh water 0.4 kg/s.

Specific dry fuel consumption is 756 g/kWh. It is about twice in excess of a standard fuel consumption in microturbine power units due to lower heating value and low efficiency.
In a 1GW power plant with cycle efficiency 40% and pond surface 10•20 km, the flowrate of produced fresh water is 4 t/s or 14400t/h. Assuming 7000h/year operation the yield of water annually is about 0.1km3. It is evident, that if the SOFT cycle with water desalination would be used in full scale, it might meet all water demand. Contemporary practice of the use of 18 power generating and desalinating plants at the West bank of Arabian Gulf [14] giving 15 GW of power and 1.9 km3 of desalinated water annually, confirms above guesses. In case of applicability the experimental results of Italian researchers [16-18] with higher growth of Ulva figures, the size of mentioned ponds might be much reduced.


The closed cycle power plant concept, based on algae photosynthesis in a pond, combustion of organic matter of dried algae in a zero-emission power plant and CO2 capture to return in the pond for feeding algae has been published in 1991 [8], see Fig.6. Here was used air separation and expansion in a steam turbine. The difference was in the inert gas, which replaced nitrogen in combustor. It was not carbon dioxide but steam. Also different were algae: not mAcro but mIcro, that is why not a fluidised bed combustor, but a gas-turbine combustor as for clean fuel was assumed. After the triple expansion in turbines together with steam, the carbon dioxide was returned to the pond. Now this version is actively used by Clean Energy Systems (CES) creating a demonstration plant of 5 MW in California, not for algae, but ordinary gas fuel. It might be the first Zero Emission power plant. Had it been successful, it might be added by an algae fuel system for SOFT cycle demonstration.


The seaweed Ulva, selected as a renewable fuel for the SOFT cycle is well documented, its main properties are: relative growth rate RGR = 0.1-0.2 1/day (or 10–20 times in a month by averaged isolation) and heating value of 15–19 MJ/kg of ash-free dry weight. Optimal concentration of organic matter in water is about 1:1000 by mass.

The SOFT power cycle protected by U.S. Patent [15] is of practical interest to countries with sufficient solar radiation. The concept is ready for engineering, economical analysis and demonstration. It is non fossil fuel, non nuclear, not polluting and not oxygen consuming power cycle with the least expensive receiver of solar radiation and effective hydrodynamic concentration of energy flow. Its additional service to human environment might be incineration by combusting Ulva with nitrides and other contaminants from added brackish water.

[1.] Benemann J. Utilization of carbon dioxide from fossil fuel burning power plants with biological systems.
Energy Conv. Mgmt. v.34 No.9-10, pp. 999-1009, 1993.
[2.] Alexejev V.V. et al. Biomass of microalgae use for solar energy conversion, Techno-economic and Ecology aspects of Ocean Energy Use. TOI Vladivostok, pp. 53-58, 1985 (in Russian).
[3.] Brown L., Zeiler K. Aquatic biomass and carbon dioxide trapping. Energy Conv.Mgmt., v.34, No9-10, pp.1005 -1013, 1993.
[4.] Brown L. Uptake of carbon dioxide from flue gas by microalgae. Energy Conv. Mgmt. v.37, No.6-8, pp. 1363¬1367, 1996.
[5.] Lincoln E. Bull. De l’Institute Oceanografique, Monaco, 12/1993.
[6.] Kurano N. et al. Carbon dioxide and microalgae. In: T.Inui et al.(eds.) Advances in chemical conversions. Studies in Surface Sci. and Catalysis v.114, Elsevier, 1998.
[7.] Yamada M. Recovery and fixation of carbon dioxide. Patent of Japan 03154616, applied 10.11.1989, publ. 02.07.1991.
[8.] Yantovski E. The thermodynamics of fuel-fired power plants without exhaust gases. World Clean Energy Conference CMDC, Geneva, pp. 571-595, 4-7 Nov. 1991.
[9.] Osri Uri, Seaweed cultivation project in Israel. Rosh Hanicra, (private communication), 1998
[10.] Iantovski E., Mathieu Ph., Nihart R. Biomass fuelled CO2 cycle with zero emission. Proc. Powergen Europe, Madrid, 1997.
[11.] Keren Kayemeth LeIsrael. Wasser für Israel. Judisher Nationalfonds e.V., 2003
[12.] Olsson et al. Cogeneration based on gasified biomass, Nederlands, Proc. ECOS’2000, v.4, pp. 1945-1957
[13.] Gomez E. Preliminary tests with a sugarcan bagasse fuelled fluidised bed air gasifier. Energy Conv. Mgmt. v.40, pp.205-214, 2001.
[14.] Azoury P.H. Power and desalination in the Arabian Gulf region. Proc, Instn. Mech. Engrs. V. l215, part A, Imech E, 2001.
[15.] Yantovski E. Closed Cycle Power Plant, US Patent 6,477,841 B1, Nov.12, 2002.
[16.] M.-L de Casabianca et al. Growth rate of Ulva rigida in different..., Biores. Technology, v. 82, March 2002, pp. 27-31.
[17.] Marco Bartoli et al. Dissolved oxygen and nutrient budgets in a phytotreatment…Hydrobiologia, v. 550, No. 1, Nov. 2005.
[18.] Luigi Vezzulli et al. A simple tool to help decision making…Water SA Vol.32 No.4, Oct. 2006.
[19.] Giusti E., Marsili-Libelli S. Modelling the interaction between nutrients and the submersed vegetation in the Orbetello Lagoon. Ecological Modelling, v.184 (2005), pp. 141-161.
[20.] E.Yantovski. J. McGovern. Solar Energy Conversion through Seaweed Photosynthesis with combustion in a Zero Emission Power Plant Proc. Conf. Renewable Energy in Maritime Island Climates, 26-28 Apr.2006, Dublin, Ireland, pp.23-27.
[21.] Lamare M.D, Wing S.R. Calorific content of New Zealand marine macrophytes. New Zealand Journ. Of Marine and Freshwater Research, 2001, v.35, pp.335-341.
[22.] Greertz-Hansen O., Sand-Jensen K. Growth rate and photon yield of growth in natural populations of a marine macroalga Ulva lactuca. Mar. Ecol. Progr. Ser., v.81, pp. 179¬183, 1992.
[23.] P. Viaroli et al. Nutrient and iron limitation to Ulva blooms in a eutrophic coastal lagoon. Hydro¬biologia, v.550 (2005), pp.57-71

Fig.3. Schematics of the SOFT cycle [15] Figs.

4 and 5 from the patent description. The efficiency versus fuel wetness and a version of the SOFT cycle with fuel gasification.


 Fig.6. First version of the SOFT cycle (1991).Fig.6. First version of the SOFT cycle (1991).

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