Two ambitious scale-ups with two innovative technologies. Combine them together and the possibilities are infinite. “One plus one is not two in this equation but eleven.” That is what DSM-Niaga and Ecor experienced. Read below how directors Chris Reutelingsperger (Niaga) and Eric Logtens (Ecor) talk about their cooperation, market disruption, awareness around sustainability and circularity.
The Netherlands-based paper manufacturer, Van Houtum, has announced a €5 million investment in a joint venture for the production of ECOR, a sustainable alternative to particleboard and other materials, made from recycled waste resources ranging from paper and agricultural waste, to textiles and even beverage cups as a raw material feedstock. The ECOR green building
Sustainable building designs offer businesses several advantages. Increasingly, companies are using green building materials to magnify the cost-saving effect of sustainable energy technology. Environmentally minded companies enjoy the financial benefits of being green. Big-name companies are going green Environmental Leader recently reported that Whole Foods and Google are now using a building material called Ecor in
Article by Antonio Pasolini (3BL Media/Just Means) – Can you imagine getting waste materials such as wood, office and cardboard paper, organic waste, in short, any type of cellulose fiber, and turn it into a resilient, super green material for a wide range of applications? Well, someone has done just that and turned it into a
“Google and Whole Foods are among the companies using Noble Environmental Technologies’ building material product, Ecor, made from 100 percent recycled material. Ecor is also 100 percent recyclable and free of toxins. Noble created ECOR in partnership with the USDA and it is currently being used by architects, designers, furniture and cabinetry manufacturers in place of
Looking for a non-structural building material that is as versatile as wood composite, aluminum or fiberboard but far less toxic? That’s the promise behind ECOR, a product made from recycled cardboard, wood scraps, even agricultural byproducts such as coffee grounds and corn-stalk fiber. Developed by Noble Environment Technologies, ECOR already is used by Whole Foods
Businesses are using circular economy thinking to find radical new ways to repurpose waste and save scarce resources While Mexico is turning used nappies into roof tiles, Scotland is concerting them into park benches and railway sleepers. Photograph: Alamy Elisabeth Braw Monday 3 November 2014 07.30 EST Share on Facebook Share on Twitter Share via Email
Steve Potisk interviews Noble Environmental Technologies [NET] Founder and CEO, Robert Noble, about ECOR sustainable material technology. MarketWatch, published by Dow Jones & Co., tracks the pulse of markets for engaged investors with more than 16 million visitors per month. The site is a leading innovator in business news, personal finance information, real-time commentary and