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Engineers work to cut costs and emissions in geothermal power

HENGILL, Iceland -- Billowing vapor clouds and the faint smell of boiled eggs lead visitors over a gravel road toward the Hellisheiði Power Station, 15 miles southeast of the Icelandic capital, Reykjavik. Here, at Iceland's largest geothermal heat and power plant, perched on a rocky active volcanic ridge, researchers recently demonstrated they could take carbon dioxide and turn it into rock 1,500 feet underground. That's a result that could shrink the carbon footprint of geothermal energy as well as create a new route for carbon capture and sequestration.


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