Everyone today aims to apply smart industrial solutions that cut down on carbon emissions while enhancing safety. By building one of the world’s smallest hydrogen peroxide plant in Brazil, Solvay has achieved just that.
At Solvay’s Capital Markets Day (CMD) at the end of September 2016, we were able to share our progress towards this vision with the financial markets, and unveil our new objectives for the three years to 2018.
In March this year, a company which employs disabled workers became responsible for the packaging of Rhodiastab®,a product which gives PVC products their durability.
As it completed its round-the-world journey, Solar Impulse 2 is still amazing us with its achievements. But this journey has only been possible thanks to the advanced lightweight materials and solutions onboard.
The Solvay Packaging Purchasing team has implemented a series of initiatives with significant benefits for the Group. The actions reduced our CO2 footprint in the EMEA region by over 3,500 tonnes last year.
Composite materials are growing in popularity thanks to their extremely light weight and high performance qualities. Nowhere are these attributes more necessary than in Solar Impulse 2 as it continues its first round-the-world tour.
Solar Impulse and Solvay’s International Management Seminar (IMS) enable people to explore innovative and daring ways of thinking and to go beyond their own limits.
“Mille usi per mille occasioni” (A thousand uses for a thousand occasions). This is the claim you can read on packs of Solvay sodium bicarbonate found in Italian supermarkets.
Existing supercapacitors have a very poor energy-to-weight ratio. Solving this issue was the main objective of the Energy Caps project.
The need for sustainable mobility is rising rapidly as the world’s population grows and urban living becomes more common. At Solvay we are focusing our research to demonstrate the potential of chemistry for eco-mobility.