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Huge deposits of rare earth elements found near Japanese island
 
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일본 EEZ 해저 발견 희토류 매장량, 세계 수요 수백년분 Countries around the world are heavily dependent on China for rare earth minerals... that are used in various high-tech products. But all that may change.. as Japan reportedly found hundreds of years' worth of these rare elements in its waters. Hong Yoo explains further. Japanese researchers have found more than 16 million tons of rare earth deposits …under the seabed near the island of Minami-Torishima, …some 18-hundred kilometers from the country's mainland. Rare earths include dozens of minerals used in high-tech products, from smart phones to electric vehicles. According to the study released on Tuesday in the journal Scientific Reports, the researchers collected samples of the elements in 25 locations on the seabed …across a 25-hundred square-kilometer area. The analysis found 730 years' worth of dysprosium, used for the magnets in hybrid cars, and 780 years' worth of yttrium, used in the manufacture of lasers, based on estimated demand. The discovery of the deposits could help ease the world's dependence on China, …which accounts for nearly 90 percent of all rare earths production. Beijing's dominant position has resulted in price spikes and shortages in the past. The researchers say they have also come up with the technology to allow the resources to be extracted efficiently. The method can boost the density of rare earth minerals to 20 times that of the deposits in mainland China. The researchers plan to work with private companies to recover the rare earth minerals. Hong Yoo, Arirang News. Arirang News Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/arirangtvnews ------------------------------------------------------------ [Subscribe Arirang Official YouTube] ARIRANG TV: http://www.youtube.com/arirang ARIRANG RADIO: http://www.youtube.com/Music180Arirang ARIRANG NEWS: http://www.youtube.com/arirangnews ARIRANG K-POP: http://www.youtube.com/arirangworld ARIRANG ISSUE: http://www.youtube.com/arirangtoday ARIRANG CULTURE: http://www.youtube.com/arirangkorean ARIRANG FOOD & TRAVEL : http://www.youtube.com/ArirangFoodTravel ------------------------------------------------------------ [Visit Arirang TV Official Pages] Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/arirangtv Twitter: http://twitter.com/arirangworld Instagram: http://instagram.com/arirangworld Homepage: http://www.arirang.com ------------------------------------------------------------ [Arirang K-Pop] YouTube: http://www.youtube.com/arirangworld Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/arirangkpop Google+: http://plus.google.com/+arirangworld
Views: 8412 ARIRANG NEWS
The Search For Rare Earths | Treasure Hunters | Spark
 
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For thousands of years, they lay dormant in the soil until suddenly, they became the driving force behind a technical revolution: rare earths. Researchers drill for new deposits and find more environmentally friendly ways of processing the materials. A fascinating glimpse at cutting-edge research that could make our green technologies of the future even greener. First Broadcast in 2013. Content Provided By Java Films. Any queries, contact us at [email protected] Subscribe to Spark for more amazing science, tech and engineering videos - https://goo.gl/LIrlur Follow us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/SparkDocs/ Follow us on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/spark_channel/?hl=undefined #tresure #science #rareearth #technology #iphone #iphoneproduction #apple #treasurehunter #engineering
Views: 34336 Spark
Rare earth elements: Simple commodity or strategic vulnerability?
 
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Rare earths are a group of 17 elements with unique chemical, magnetic and luminescent properties crucial for the functioning of much of today’s high technology equipment, including MRIs, lap-top computers, hybrid vehicles and LEDs. They also have important applications in the defence industry. China is the dominant supplier of rare earth elements (REEs), meeting at least 85% of global demand. In 2010, REEs were splashed across the front pages of newspapers when it significantly reduced rare earth export quotas and temporarily suspended their shipment to Japan. Consumers quickly recognised that diversity of reliable supply is just as important as price and quality, and there is a concerted effort to replace, reduce and recycle REEs. So are REEs best understood as simple commodities, or as strategic resources that can be used as tools of statecraft? And can Australia play a part in the development of alternative reliable sources of rare earths? To help understand the strategic importance of REEs the National Security College and Crawford School of Public Policy welcome two global experts in the field.
Views: 11930 ANU TV
Recycling Magnets for Good - A Cleaner Future
 
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Presented by Coors-Light // Only less that 1% of rare earth magnets, which are used in everyday tools, are recycled. The Urban Mining Company creates magnets from rare earth metals that were thrown away, cleaning our future every step of the way. Subscribe for new episodes of 'A Cleaner Future' and more: http://on.mash.to/subscribe Mashable’s new series ‘A Cleaner Future’ highlights the best & brightest innovators working to change our world for the better. Watch more episodes: http://on.mash.to/CleanerFuture MASHABLE ON YOUTUBE Subscribe to Mashable: http://on.mash.to/subscribe Best of playlist: https://on.mash.to/BestOf MASHABLE ACROSS THE WEB Mashable.com: http://on.mash.to/1hCcRpl Facebook: http://on.mash.to/1KkCTIP Twitter: http://on.mash.to/1Udp1kz Tumblr: http://on.mash.to/1NBBijY Instagram: http://on.mash.to/1U6D40z Google+: http://on.mash.to/1i27L5R Mashable is a leading global media company that informs, inspires and entertains the digital generation.
Views: 16470 Mashable
China-Japan Dispute Shines Light on Rare Earth Metals
 
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I'm Alex Villarreal with the VOA Special English Economics Report, from http://voaspecialenglish.com | http://facebook.com/voalearningenglish Few people had ever heard of the natural elements known as rare earth metals before a recent dispute between China and Japan. Yet these metals are used in devices like smartphones, flat screen televisions, hybrid car batteries, MP3 players and military equipment.In September, Japan detained a Chinese ship captain near disputed islands in the East China Sea. China denied that it stopped exports of rare earth metals to Japan to force his release. But the incident raised concerns. Japan is the world's biggest importer of rare earth metals. And China produces ninety-seven percent of the world supply. China says it sold almost four billion dollars' worth in two thousand eight. But marketing professor George Haley at the University of New Haven in Connecticut says China has always kept prices low.He says: "So unlike other minerals the price of rare earth elements has actually fallen."Some countries with rare earth metals no longer mine them -- including the United States. One reason is the low-cost imports from China. Another reason is concern about environmental damage. So what are these rare earth metals? Well, most of them are not rare; that is just their name. Several are more common than copper, lead or silver. People who remember the periodic table of the elements from chemistry class might recognize them. Rare earths include the fifteen lanthanide metals along with yttrium and scandium. Samuel Bader, a physicist at the Argonne National Laboratory near Chicago, says rare earths are often found together.But Mr. Bader explains that the same properties that make them hard to refine also make them valuable. He says: "Rare earth metals provide the world's strongest commercial magnets. This is why they're important. It's that simple."Rare earth magnets are lightweight and unaffected by conditions like high temperatures. So they work well in places like electric motors in hybrid vehicles or generators for wind turbines. Physicists use super-powerful magnets to speed particles and control radiation like X-rays. George Haley says they are found in electronics, fiber optics and other products. They are important not just for the economic success of the United States, but for defense and job creation at home.Next week, we'll talk more about rare earth metals, and an American company that plans to start mining them again. For VOA Special English I'm Alex Villarreal. (Adapted from a radio program broadcast 08Oct2010)
Views: 46776 VOA Learning English
Extracting rare metals from old game consoles and cellphones
 
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In the video you will see a new idea for extracting some rare metals from old electronics and appliances ,used appliances are called "Urban mines" in japan , if we took cellphones as an example , 16 types of rare metals are used in making them , so recycling them would give back lots of rare metals . اكوام الاجهزة الالكترونية القديمة تسمى في اليابان "المناجم الحديثة" , اذا اخذنا اجهزة الموبايل كمثال , 16 نوعا من المعادن النادر تدخل في صناعتها ,لذلك فان اعادة تصنيعها يمكننا من استخراج كمية كبيرة من المعادن النادرة . شتشاهدون ي هذا الفيديو فكرة جديدة لعملية استخلاص بعض المعادن النادرة من اجهزة الموبايل و اجهزة الالعاب الالكترونية القديمة.
Views: 6931 Technigeek
Neodymium Is In Demand And China Controls Its Supply
 
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Powerful magnets are necessary for an iPhone to vibrate or a Tesla Model 3's motor to spin. If you combine neodymium with iron and boron, you can make a neodymium-iron-boron magnet, which is the most powerful type of permanent magnet ever created. And demand for these magnets is on the rise. But 80 percent of the world's neodymium comes from China. You may not have heard of neodymium, but you're probably carrying some of it around with you right now. It's in your cellphone, your headphones and you might be driving several pounds of it around in your car. Neodymium — pronounced "nee-oh-DIM-ee-um" — is one of 17 chemically similar elements called rare earth elements, and demand for this metal is on the rise. "Neodymium is responsible for most, if not all, of the growth in rare earth demand at the moment," said Roderick Eggert, deputy director of the Critical Materials Institute at Colorado School of Mines. For an iPhone to vibrate, for AirPods to play music, for wind turbines to generate power and for a Toyota Prius or Tesla Model 3's motor to spin, they need powerful magnets. If you combine neodymium with iron and boron, you can make a neodymium-iron-boron magnet, which is the most powerful type of permanent magnet ever created. In the case of your cellphone and earbuds, using neodymium magnets means they can be physically tiny but still strong. For motors, using permanent magnets means powerful, efficient motors with fewer electromagnetic components. » Subscribe to CNBC: http://cnb.cx/SubscribeCNBC About CNBC: From 'Wall Street' to 'Main Street' to award winning original documentaries and Reality TV series, CNBC has you covered. Experience special sneak peeks of your favorite shows, exclusive video and more. Connect with CNBC News Online Get the latest news: http://www.cnbc.com/ Follow CNBC on LinkedIn: https://cnb.cx/LinkedInCNBC Follow CNBC News on Facebook: http://cnb.cx/LikeCNBC Follow CNBC News on Twitter: http://cnb.cx/FollowCNBC Follow CNBC News on Google+: http://cnb.cx/PlusCNBC Follow CNBC News on Instagram: http://cnb.cx/InstagramCNBC #CNBC #Neodymium Neodymium Magnets Are In Demand And China Controls The World's Supply | CNBC
Views: 566255 CNBC
Recovering Resources: Recycling | Tomorrow Today
 
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Many raw materials for industrial applications, such as certain metals and rare earth elements, are growing scarcer or more expensive. Efficient recycling methods could provide a solution. A research center in Saxony is exploring new recycling technologies. Find out more: www.dw.de/dw/episode/9798/0,,15989035,00.html
Views: 543 DW News
Rare earth elements: what confluence? | Sean Dudley | TEDxBozeman
 
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Have you ever considered the amazing amount of mining, processes, and resources needed to make your cell phone? Do you know what rare earth elements are and how they're extracted? Sean P. Dudley discusses cutting-edge research that is being done for the U.S. Army and U.S. Navy which is uncovering novel areas of production and processing of crucial resources so often taken for granted. Sean P. Dudley is a native of Butte and enjoys hiking, skiing, snowshoeing, and photography. He has owned a consulting business, worked for an engineering firm, and for various resource corporations. He is currently a Ph.D. Candidate in Materials Science at Montana Tech of the University of Montana and has accepted a job with the Naval Sea Systems Command. He holds a B.S. in Environmental Engineering and an M.S. in Metallurgical and Mineral Process Engineering. In his academic career, Sean has focused on responsible resource development. His Ph.D. work centers around economic and efficient rare earth element recovery under research programs for both the Office of Naval Research and the Army Research Laboratory. Sean’s research in the quantum mechanics of rare earth elements has uncovered an area for increased focus. The support of his family and two long-time advisors has been crucial for Sean’s development. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at http://ted.com/tedx
Views: 11029 TEDx Talks
Huge deposits of rare earth elements found near Japanese island
 
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일본 EEZ 해저 발견 희토류 매장량, 세계 수요 수백년분 Japan has reportedly found hundreds of years' worth of rare earth minerals in its waters. The discovery could help ease the world's dependence on China for the elements that are used in many high-tech products. Hong Yoo has more. Japanese researchers have found more than 16 million tons of rare earth deposits …under the seabed near the island of Minami-Torishima, …some 18-hundred kilometers from the country's mainland. Rare earths include dozens of minerals used in high-tech products, from smart phones to electric vehicles. According to the study released on Tuesday in the journal Scientific Reports, the researchers collected samples of the elements in 25 locations on the seabed …across a 25-hundred square-kilometer area. The analysis found 730 years' worth of dysprosium, used for the magnets in hybrid cars, and 780 years' worth of yttrium, used in the manufacture of lasers, based on estimated demand. The discovery of the deposits could help ease the world's dependence on China, …which accounts for nearly 90 percent of all rare earths production. Beijing's dominant position has resulted in price spikes and shortages in the past. The researchers say they have also come up with the technology to allow the resources to be extracted efficiently. The method can boost the density of rare earth minerals to 20 times that of the deposits in mainland China. The researchers plan to work with private companies to recover the rare earth minerals. Hong Yoo, Arirang News. Arirang News Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/arirangtvnews ------------------------------------------------------------ [Subscribe Arirang Official YouTube] ARIRANG TV: http://www.youtube.com/arirang ARIRANG RADIO: http://www.youtube.com/Music180Arirang ARIRANG NEWS: http://www.youtube.com/arirangnews ARIRANG K-POP: http://www.youtube.com/arirangworld ARIRANG ISSUE: http://www.youtube.com/arirangtoday ARIRANG CULTURE: http://www.youtube.com/arirangkorean ARIRANG FOOD & TRAVEL : http://www.youtube.com/ArirangFoodTravel ------------------------------------------------------------ [Visit Arirang TV Official Pages] Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/arirangtv Twitter: http://twitter.com/arirangworld Instagram: http://instagram.com/arirangworld Homepage: http://www.arirang.com ------------------------------------------------------------ [Arirang K-Pop] YouTube: http://www.youtube.com/arirangworld Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/arirangkpop Google+: http://plus.google.com/+arirangworld
Views: 493 ARIRANG NEWS
Options for the separation of Rare Earth Elements (REE)
 
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Options for the separation of Rare Earth Elements (REE)
Rare Earth Mining
 
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VOA's Philip Alexiou talks with the President and CEO of Avalon Rare Metals who recently visited the New York Stock Exchange. Don Bubar who leads the Toronto based company talks about the kinds of rare earth metals Avalon will focus on and how China's rare earth supply policy is affecting the metals and minerals market.
Views: 17482 VOA News
Mining Rare Earth Elements  🤔
 
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Hey guys, here is a quick video I made for school and thought I would put it on YOUTUBE, so yeah hope you enjoy Social media: Instagram- itismeayesha Twitter- https://twitter.com/lifeasaye Snapchat- lifeasaye musical.ly- itismeayesha
Views: 94 Itismeayesha
Trash to treasure: how can we extract valuable resources from production waste?
 
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Greek scientists have developed a technology that allows them to obtain rare earth elements (REEs) from waste ore in an economical and environmentally friendly way. euronews knowledge brings you a fresh mix of the world's most interesting know-hows, directly from space and sci-tech experts. Subscribe for your dose of space and sci-tech: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=euronewsknowledge Made by euronews, the most watched news channel in Europe.
Views: 1760 euronews Knowledge
Dr Dreisinger on extraction technologies for Rare Earths
 
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David Dreisinger, Director and VP of Metallurgy for Search Minerals Inc. (TSXV: SMY), in an interview with InvestorIntel’s CEO Tracy Weslosky discuss the company’s rare earth extraction patent. The rare-earth-carrying minerals found in their deposits in Newfoundland and Labrador (Allanite and Fergusonite) are highly reactive to acid. This feature greatly simplifies the extraction process by cutting out the labor and facility demanding technique of flotation, gravity, and magnetic separation. Additionally, this ease of extraction means that they can scale to the right size and meet market demands. Tracy Weslosky: David, I understand that you are considered one of the top rare earth experts in the world. To confirm you have 21 patents? David Dreisinger: Yes, I have 21 U.S. patents in different areas including the Search Minerals patent. Tracy Weslosky: Please share a little bit about the Search Minerals’ patent with our audience. David Dreisinger: What we figured out Tracy is that our Foxtrot Deposit in Labrador has 2 types of minerals, Allanite and Fergusonite minerals, that carry our rare earths, which are quite reactive with acid. We have figured out a way to directly extract our rare earths from our minerals without having to go through the usual steps of grinding, flotation, gravity and magnetic separation. We directly treat the mineral, cover the rare earths in the solution and we come out with a rare earth product that goes directly to the refinery. Tracy Weslosky: David, could you clarify this for me and for our InvestorIntel audience members that don’t fully understand this patent. Obviously this is a competitive advantage for Search Minerals, yes? David Dreisinger: It’s a huge advantage for us because we have the ability to scale to the right size to meet the market. We are planning 1,000 tons a day of ore treatment. We don’t have to build a huge mineral processing facility. We can directly treat the ore, and go through to this mix rare earth oxide. We are located on tidewater in Labrador and have good infrastructure around us. We have a low capital cost and a reasonable operating cost. We are well positioned to hit the rare earth market as it matures and grows in the years ahead. Tracy Weslosky: For everyone out there in InvestorIntel that may not be familiar with Search Minerals, this is a company that anyone interested in sustainability is going to love. Disclaimer: Search Minerals Inc. is an advertorial member of InvestorIntel.
Views: 1134 InvestorIntel
REE4EU - focus on recycling of rare earth metals within EU
 
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Today, the rare earth metals in your computer, smartphone and other products are not recycled. REE4EU is looking for new sustainable recycling solutions. REE4EU is a project financed by the EU Commission via Horizon 2020. Today, rare earth metals such as neodymium and dysprosium in your computer, smartphone and other products are not recycled. But they will be needed to build the electronics you will want tomorrow. Old smartphones and other small electronic devices are typically put away in dresser drawers, or even worse, thrown out with the trash and incinerated, and when that happens the metals are gone for good. The EU has issued a warning that the short supply of rare metals can affect the industry and even hinder the development of new, green technologies. REE4EU is focused on implementation, pilot plants and commercial solutions. Companies, academia and recycling companies are all involved in the project consortium. REE4EU homepage: www.ree4eu.eu
Views: 2392 Stena Metall
Researchers Refine Rare Earth Element Recovery Process
 
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Researchers at WVU are working to refine the process of recovering valuable rare earth elements from acid mine drainage sludge. The sludge is a byproduct of the water treatment process and was a waste product with no value, until now.
Views: 1560 Environment Matters
Rare Earth Elements
 
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Views: 221 VOA Pashto
Lifton says Ucore's rare earth technology will be innovative and disruptive
 
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April 26, 2016 -- Ucore Rare Metals Inc. (TSXV: UCU | OTCQX: UURAF | FSE: U9U) is a development-phase company focused on rare metals resources, extraction and beneficiation technologies. On March 3, 2015, Ucore announced the right to acquire a controlling ownership interest in the exclusive rights to IBC SuperLig® technology for rare earths and multi-metallic tailings processing applications in North America and associated world markets. The company has a 100% ownership stake in Bokan- Dotson Ridge, the highest-grade heavy rare earth project within the United States, and with the emphasis being on the dysprosium, terbium and yttrium content. Last week, in Part 1 of a special interview, InvestorIntel spoke with technology metals advisor Jack Lifton, who explained how SuperLig® technology made Ucore “the company to beat” in the non-Chinese tech metals refining space. Now, in this second part, Jack elaborates on those points and talks about ◾The “culling of the herd” – how only the real REE companies are left ◾How it will be possible to recycle rare metals just as we do copper, lead and platinum ◾How Ucore can make Western industrial nations competitive in the rare earth sector Jack Lifton: Ucore’s output product in the rare earth area is immediately of great interest to the great industrial nations; the United States, Germany, Japan, Korea. None of them is currently producing rare earths from mines or processing rare earths in any way. Every one of them - added together 50% at least of the world’s rare earths go to those four nations. That’s your market. The industrialized nations for - majority of course for consumer devices, but a significant minority for military. There are two ways to look at the demand for rare earth permanent magnets or the materials to make them and we’re – the reason I mention we’re at permanent magnets, they’re the overwhelming majority of end use of rare earths. There are two reasons to be optimistic. One is that China is using more and more of these materials every year and simply cannot produce enough to meet its own demand. But better than that is that there is no source of these materials for the rest of the world, none. What’s the demand? The demand is will people continue to buy cell phones? Will people continue to buy automobiles, washing machines, vacuum cleaners? Every one of them uses rare earth permanent magnets. They’re manufactured in the United States, Germany, Japan, Korea. That’s where they’re really manufactured. Those nations produce most of them. Those nations do not have domestic supply or domestic self sufficiency. You are bringing to the market a competitive edge for the western industrial nations. As an American, I’m proud to say you’re going to be in Utah and it’s going to help us get back to being self sufficient in production of consumer goods which we cannot be without plants like yours...to access the complete video, click here Disclaimer: Ucore Rare Metals Inc. is an advertorial member of InvestorIntel.
China to answer rare metals complaint at WTO
 
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http://www.euronews.com/ A dispute over rare metals which has been building for years has come to a head: China has been challenged for restricting its exports. It provides 97 percent of the global output. The US, EU and Japan have fired off a formal complaint with the World Trade Organisation (WTO). The objection includes lower prices for Chinese manufacturers. Foreigners pay up to twice as much, yet cannot shop elsewhere. As in Brussels and Tokyo, the White House said Beijing must play fair. President Obama said: "American manufacturers need to have access to rare earth material which China supplies. Now, if China would simply let the market work on its own, we'd have no objection. But their policies currently are preventing that from happening, and they go against the very rules that China agreed to follow." The rare earths case is the first to be jointly filed by the European Union, the United States and Japan. Rare earths are crucial for the defence, electronics and renewable-energy industries. Beijing set an export quota of 30,258 tonnes in 2011, but it shipped only 16,861 tonnes last year, official data shows. Export prices over the past two years have quadrupled, encouraging buyers to shift operations to China Beijing said the complaint was unfair and that it would defend itself in the WTO, citing environmental and supply control problems. A Chinese Foreign Ministry spokesman said: "Exploiting rare earths effects the environment. China is implementing some management policies governing the environment and resources, working on sustainable development. We believe these policies are in line with WTO rules." Refining rare earths requires large amounts of acid. It also produces low-level radioactive waste. Extracting the stuff is harmful for the land, for water supplies and for people. Rare earth metals are generally dispersed. China has them in concentrated and economically exploitable forms, therefore enjoying a monopoly position. The metals go into hi-tech magnets, lasers, batteries, phones, x-ray machines, lamp bulbs and munitions. Other countries closed their own refineries over concern for pollution, as well as rare earths mines when China undercut world prices in the 1990s, partly thanks to cheap labour and looser standards. Find us on: Youtube http://bit.ly/zr3upY Facebook http://www.facebook.com/euronews.fans Twitter http://twitter.com/euronews
Views: 13484 euronews (in English)
Stephen Boyd - Rare Earth Elements, History, Chemistry, Physics & Applications
 
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Fluorine chemist Stephen Boyd discusses rare earth fluoride doped salts, and why they are represented separately from the rest of the elements on the periodic table. Presented at TEAC4 (Thorium Energy Alliance Conference #4).
Views: 9591 gordonmcdowell
Fewer Rare Earths Build a Greener LEAF
 
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The latest version of the Nissan LEAF, introduced in Japan in November, has a new electric motor using 40% less of the rare-earth mineral dysprosium - without affecting performance.
Views: 426 Nissan
Japan discovers alternative domestic source for rare earths
 
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Japan has been searching for an alternative source of rare earth elements since China halted exports in the second half of 2010. Last week, researchers at Tokyo University found massive amounts of rare earth deposits near Minami Tori island. Rare earth elements found included dysprosium, which is used in hybrid cars, and terbium, used in LCD televisions. The minerals must be extracted from the ocean floor. Researchers believe the minerals can be harvested using techniques similar to ocean oil drilling.SOURCES: NHK
Views: 539 News Direct
Extracting rare earth elements from coal
 
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Penn State is partnering on a project to create an economical way to extract rare earth elements from coal byproducts. Rare earth elements are widely used in consumer electronics, health care, defense and other industries. Sarma Pisupati, professor of energy and mineral engineering, explains the significance of the project. Video by Morgann McAfee. Music: "Corporate (Vision)" by Scott Holmes: http://freemusicarchive.org/music/Scott_Holmes/Corporate__Motivational_Music
Sharon project hopes to cost-effectively extract rare earth elements from coal ash
 
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Sharon project hopes to cost-effectively extract rare earth elements from coal ash
Views: 77 WKBN27
Waste coal ash could provide wealth of rare earth elements
 
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New efficient and inexpensive technologies being developed at Purdue University could allow the extraction of rare earth elements, critical components of many electronics and green products, from waste coal ash. This innovation could enable the U.S. to enter into the rare earth element production market while recycling coal ash in an environmentally friendly way. Rare earth elements (REE) largely consist of Lanthanides (Lns), a series of 15 metallic elements.
Views: 2010 PurdueResearchPark
New California Rare Earth Facility Ramping Up Production
 
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After more than three years of design, engineering, construction, and commissioning, Molycorp's new, state-of-the-art rare earth processing facility at Mountain Pass, California is fully operational and is now ramping up production of rare earth materials for customers around the globe. This complex is one of the world's most technologically advanced, energy efficient and environmentally progressive rare earth facilities. It sets a new standard for the production of rare earths with less impact on the environment.
Views: 27745 Molycorp Inc
Is It Safe To Invest In Mining Rare Earth Metals?
 
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Guy is heavily invested in energy. His oil stocks aren't doing so well, so Guy started investing in Uranium mining. He planned his investment around the hopes for new nuclear power facilities being built in China and the United States, but these facilities can take decades to construct. Wes discusses the role of mining and the materials sector in the S&P 500. Original air date: March 4, 2018 - Hour 2, Call 1. Wes Moss is the host of MONEY MATTERS – the country’s longest running live call-in, investment and personal finance radio show – on News 95-5FM and AM 750 WSB. You Can Retire Sooner Than You Think, Buy it here: https://retiresoonerbook.com/
Malaysia to let Lynas continue running rare earths plant despite waste concerns
 
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Prime Minister Tun Dr Mahathir Mohamad said the government will allow Australian rare earths producer Lynas Corp to continue operating a processing plant in Gebeng, Pahang. He was speaking at a news conference in Tokyo on Thursday after attending the Future of Asia conference. Dr Mahathir also spoke on Malaysia's decision to send plastic waste back to the countries it came from and the US-China trade war.
Views: 14711 The Star Online
As China slashes exports of rare earth elements, U.S. mine digs for more
 
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Elements such as cerium, neodymium and dysprosium are crucial to the clean-tech and high-tech industries, but China has slashed exports. A Colorado firm hopes to fill the void by ratcheting up output from a mine in the Mojave Desert., Tiffany Hsu reports. Read more at http://lat.ms/i5SFRG
Views: 1124 Los Angeles Times
Japan's 'urban mines' recycle old televisions to make new products
 
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A nation with few natural resources of its own, Japan harvests the materials from old televisions and computers to make new products. Click here to subscribe to The Economist on YouTube: http://econ.trib.al/rWl91R7 Two decades ago, Japan realised it needed to get serious about reuse and recycling. Discover the radical thinking and powerful personalities tackling issues of life and death – and everything in between. Global Compass searches for the key to solving some of the world’s biggest and most challenging problems – and reveals how one powerful idea can become the dynamo for change across the globe. Check out Economist Films: http://films.economist.com/ Check out The Economist’s full video catalogue: http://econ.st/20IehQk Like The Economist on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/TheEconomist/ Follow The Economist on Twitter: https://twitter.com/theeconomist Follow us on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/theeconomist/ Follow us on LINE: http://econ.st/1WXkOo6 Follow us on Medium: https://medium.com/@the_economist
Views: 6024 The Economist
Appalachian Innovators - Rare Earth Elements
 
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Rare Opportunity: Researchers See Potential In Mining Coal Waste
2017 UI 3MT®: Recycling Rare Earth Elements
 
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Alex Wen-Lung Chang, a PhD candidate studying Chemistry at the University of Idaho, presents a three minute summary of his dissertation on developing techniques for recycling rare earth elements and reusing waste phosphors from end-of-life fluorescent lamps at the 2017 UI 3MT® competition. 3MT® is an academic research communication competition developed by The University of Queensland (UQ), Australia. Abstract: Rare earth elements (REEs) are used in many electronics and communication devices including fluorescent light bulbs, lasers, phosphors for TV screen and computer display, magnets, wind turbines, telecommunications, defense technologies, etc. Per the estimates by the U.S. Geological Survey, there are approximately 130 million metric tons of worldwide rare earth reserves. China owns the highest proportion of these reserves, which are estimated at some 55 million metric tons. With rapid growths in the consumption of rare earths due to the development of new clean energy and defense-related technologies, these elements have received more and more attention. With the attempt to develop its own industry for the 17 minerals and raise the price of REEs, China imposed restrictions on exports of REEs in 2009, which resulted in escalated concerns about the future accessibility of rare earths. Consequently, industrial countries such as Japan, the United States, and countries of the European Union face tighter supplies and higher prices for rare earths. Therefore, developing new technologies of recycling rare earth elements from Rare Earth Elements-containing end-of-life products has become critical.
Dr. Michel Aubertin: Mine Wastes Management @ RIME Part 1
 
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Dr. Michel Aubertin is the Scientific Director of the Research Institute on Mines and Environment (RIME UQAT-Polytechnique) and a professor at Ecole Polytechnique de Montreal. Dr. Aubertin gives a keynote presentation on work at the Research Institute of Mines and Environment (RIME). This is Part 1 of the presentation. He introduces the principles of waste rock management, both open pit and underground. He also discusses the challenges of tailings after processing the ore. RIME has been dealing mainly with hard rock mines; the low concentration of minerals in the ore produces sizeable quantities of waste rock and tailings from Quebec mines. Dr. Aubertin emphasizes waste rock piles are not dumps; they are engineered structures. He discusses the knowledge gained in the twelve years that the Research Chair has existed at Polytechnique Montreal and UQAT, and explains the significance of the partnerships between the universities, government and industry companies such as Lamgold and Osisko. The benefits of the collaboration include such benefits as: the new lab facilities in both university locations, the 139 graduate students hired to do research, and the 120 academic papers published. Dr. Aubertin describes the details of several projects, including: improving surface disposal of tailings, optimizing surface disposal of waste rock, and water quality production - including mathematical modeling of the hydro-chemical processes. Dr. Michel Aubertin gave this keynote presentation at the Tailings and Mine Waste conference in Banff, Alberta on November 5, 2013.
Views: 3627 LanduseKN
Top5 RARE EARTH ELEMENTS used in Smartphones
 
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Hi folks, Phones are treasure of RARE EARTH ELEMENTS!!! After lots of research and work I have made this video Hope you liked it and found it useful This is Akash flying off you guys have a nice day Find me on:- Facebook:- https://m.facebook.com/gomeztech17/ Twitter:- https://twitter.com/GomezTech17?s=01 Thank You!!!!
Views: 1448 Gomez Tech
Rare earth metals
 
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The production of rare earth metals is developing in Stepnogorsk. Today the development of technology contributes to the more successful exploration and the increasing demand for this metal’s group demanded the development for the more environmentally friendly production methods.
Views: 482 Kazakh TV
Rare Earth Elements Research with Jack Groppo and Jim Hower
 
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The future of renewable energy—like wind turbines and solar panels—relies on rare earth elements and the best source for these might just be coal. With funds from DOE, DOD and NSF, University of Kentucky researchers Jim Hower and Jack Groppo are locating and evaluating rare earth elements and processing coal-based materials, alongside industry and university partners.
Designing and Recycling Electric Motors
 
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European Training Network for the Design and Recycling of Rare-Earth Permanent Magnet Motors and Generators in Hybrid and Full Electric Vehicles (EU MSCA ETN H2020 DEMETER Project) In 2010 the European Commission (EC) published a milestone report on Critical Raw Materials (CRM) for the EU,[1] in response to the awareness of a supply risk for many raw materials. The rare-earth elements (REEs) were considered to be by far the most problematic. In 2011, the rare-earth crisis came to its peak with a more than tenfold increase in prices of light rare earths (LREEs) and heavy rare earths (HREEs). In 2014 the EC published an update of its CRM report,[2] in which the concern about Europe being able to secure reliable, sustainable and undistorted access to raw materials was repeated. Of the 54 materials under investigation, the HREEs and LREEs were, once more, identified as having the greatest supply risk, with 99% of HREEs and 87% of LREEs being imported from China. The REE magnet industry consumes the major part of the LREEs neodymium (Nd) and praseodymium (Pr), while it consumes practically all of the produced HREE dysprosium (Dy). This makes the REE magnet industry and the various downstream sectors that utilise these magnets in their products and services extremely vulnerable to price fluctuations and shortages. The automotive sector is likely to become the main consumer of REE magnets in Europe, as it moves towards more Hybrid Electric Vehicles (HEVs) and Full Electric Vehicles (EVs). Furthermore, REE magnets are used in a diverse range of bulk applications incl. aerospace (wing flaps and generators), the medical sector (MRI scanners), metal processing (magnetic separators) and renewable energy technologies (wind turbines). This project has received funding from the European Union's EU Framework Programme for Research and Innovation Horizon 2020 under Grant Agreement No 674973 http://etn-demeter.eu/
Views: 721 SIM2 KU Leuven
NETL's Rare Earth Elements Research
 
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Trapped in Coal and Coal By-Products are the answers to better national security, energy independence, environmental future, and economic growth. These answers are Rare Earth Elements or R-E-E’s. The question is, how do we free them? The National Energy Technology Laboratory is working on that with its Rare Earth Elements Program.
Uranium Radioactive Ajisai Revolution Rare Earths Workers Enrichment Japan Government Recycling
 
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http://NukeNe.ws Japan times Government to conduct radiation tests on rice at 40,000 locations in 2012 | Kepco stopped 8 thermal power plants for the oversupply of electricity to restart Ohi nuclear plant | Ajisai Revolution Noda hides from the protest every Friday night | Japan Government Asks Prefectures To Move 4 Nuclear Offsite Centers | Grand Canyon 's danger from uranium mining - documentary | Pressure in yellowcake containers led to radioactive exposure by uranium workers | Recycling is one way to lessen dangers of radioactive wastes from rare earths | Trend to recycling of rare earths | Uranium mine in Niger affected by workers' strike | Negotiations may lead to halt in Iran's uranium enrichment | AREVA's troubles getting funding for uranium enrichment plant | Renewable energy, not nuclear, but rare earths have radioactive wastes, too | Radioactive dust exposure to Canadian uranium workers | Ajisai Revolution Protest ended safely with the grotesque barricade of police | Laser uranium enrichment technology brings danger of nuclear weapons proliferation | Ajisai Revolution Protestors surrounding Nagatacho | Ajisai Revolution Protestors are flooding out to roadway | Dangerous experimental process to remove fuel rods from Fukushima's No.4 nuclear reactor | 3,400 damaged steam generator tubes in San Onofre nuclear power plant! | Time that Japan's media covered public anti nuclear http://NukeNe.ws/Contributors Audio: http://soundaudiomusic.com
Views: 72 NukeNews
'Urban mining' in South Korea makes money from waste
 
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As China�s aggressive hunt for overseas cobalt and lithium for electric vehicles pushes up prices and causes a global shortage of the key metals, South Korea is increasingly turning to such �urban mining� to recover cobalt, lithium and other scarce metals from electronic waste.
Views: 432 News Daily
Rare Earth Metals
 
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"A Conversation with David Abraham"
Views: 362 Science Diplomacy
Rare Earth Mining Companies Stocks
 
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Read about rare earth mining companies stocks: stockshttp://www.independentwealthalliance.com/reports/rare-earth-riches/ In this video (http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3YP-UW0JIMc&feature=youtu.be) you'll see how rare earth mining companies stocks are in hot demand, thanks to some tough trade tactics in the Far East and rising prices for their widespread uses. In fact, they are quickly becoming the most expensive and sought-after elements in the world because of their extensive modern technological applications. For more information on rare earth mining companies stocks visit: http://www.absolutewealth.com/rare-earth-mining-companies-stocks-3/
Views: 47 AWPublishers
Tokyo 2020 Olympics: Medals to be made from mobile phones || NH9 News
 
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Olympic and Paralympic medals for the Tokyo 2020 Games will be made from recycled mobile phones. The Japanese public will be asked to donate old phones and small appliances to gather two tonnes of gold, silver and bronze for the 5,000 medals. The project hopes to promote sustainability and reduce costs. "A project that allows the people of Japan to take part in creating the medals is really good," said Tokyo 2020 sports director Koji Murofushi. "There's a limit on the resources of our earth, so recycling these things will make us think about the environment." Collection boxes will be placed in local offices and telecoms stores from April and will remain there until the metal required has been collected. Members of Japan's Olympic organising committee tabled the idea to government officials and companies in 2016. Olympic host cities have traditionally obtained the metal from mining firms. But Japan, which lacks its own mineral resources, is keen to take the theme of a sustainable future a step further. How does e-waste recycling work? Discarded consumer electronics such as smartphones and tablets contain small amounts of precious and rare earth metals, including platinum, palladium, gold, silver, lithium, cobalt and nickel. Scrap cars and home appliances such as fridges and air conditioners also contain these rarer metals, along with base metals, including iron, copper, lead and zinc. Recycling or refining companies either collect or purchase tons of this e-waste and industrial scraps. They then use chemical processes to separate the various metals. Much of this work takes place in developing countries such as China, India and Indonesia. NH9 News, its leading Telugu news channel, a 24/7 LIVE news channel dedicated to live reports, exclusive interviews, breaking news, sports, weather, entertainment, business updates and current affairs. Subscribe us @ https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCM5E-rHB4rvdA_hm8chsU7Q Watch Live @ http://www.youtube.com/c/NH9News/live Follow Us On Facebook @ https://www.facebook.com/nh9news/ Website : www.nh9news.com
Views: 213 NH9 News
Bokan: Aggressive Three Year Mine Building Objective (Rare Earths)
 
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Byron King, Energy & Scarcity Investor talks with Jim McKenzie, CEO Ucore Rare Metals Inc. at the REE World Technology Metals Summit in Toronto, Ontario (We apologize for the poor sound quality of the video)
Views: 648 ucoreTV
Here's Where the Juice That Powers Batteries Comes From
 
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Ashlee Vance explores lithium mining in Chile’s Atacama Desert. Watch the full episode of 'Hello World: Chile': https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ii1aMY-vU70 Like this video? Subscribe to Bloomberg on YouTube: http://www.youtube.com/Bloomberg?sub_confirmation=1 And subscribe to Bloomberg Politics for the latest political news: http://www.youtube.com/BloombergPolitics?sub_confirmation=1 Bloomberg is the First Word in business news, delivering breaking news & analysis, up-to-the-minute market data, features, profiles and more: http://www.bloomberg.com Connect with us on... Twitter: https://twitter.com/business Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/bloombergbusiness Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/bloombergbusiness/ Bloomberg Television brings you coverage of the biggest business stories and exclusive interviews with newsmakers, 24 hours a day: http://www.bloomberg.com/live Connect with us on... Twitter: https://twitter.com/bloombergtv Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/BloombergTelevision Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/bloombergtv
Views: 3006968 Bloomberg
Rare Earth Element ETF
 
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Here you will learn about rare earth element etf: http://www.independentwealthalliance.com/reports/rare-earth-riches/ In this video (http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=f_KaYJXbLKI) you will learn about rare earth element ETF. Investors have been taking a second look at rare earth element ETF for investing in rare earths. The state of rare earth metals developments in the world, where China is cutting back exports, Canada is using new technologies to unlock old rare earth deposits, and the U.S. opening up old mines, the rare earth metals sector is turning upside down. Many people have been taking a serious look at rare earth element ETF accounts for investing in rare earths to increase their wealth in the future. There are 17 metals that are considered rare earths, not meaning that they are really rare, they are just rare in large enough quantities for affordable extraction. With new technologies emerging, old deposits of rare earth metals are becoming available. To get the full article click here: http://www.absolutewealth.com/rare-earth-element-etf/
Views: 95 AWPublishers
China Threatens To Cut Off Rare Earth Minerals As Trade War Escalates | Velshi & Ruhle | MSNBC
 
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President Trump said he thinks China wants to make a deal, but there is no deal in sight and China is ramping up its rhetoric at home. NBC’s Jacob Ward joins Ali Velshi to look at how one move by China could hurt American manufacturing, technology, and defense. » Subscribe to MSNBC: http://on.msnbc.com/SubscribeTomsnbc MSNBC delivers breaking news, in-depth analysis of politics headlines, as well as commentary and informed perspectives. Find video clips and segments from The Rachel Maddow Show, Morning Joe, Meet the Press Daily, The Beat with Ari Melber, Deadline: White House with Nicolle Wallace, Hardball, All In, Last Word, 11th Hour, and more. Connect with MSNBC Online Visit msnbc.com: http://on.msnbc.com/Readmsnbc Subscribe to MSNBC Newsletter: http://MSNBC.com/NewslettersYouTube Find MSNBC on Facebook: http://on.msnbc.com/Likemsnbc Follow MSNBC on Twitter: http://on.msnbc.com/Followmsnbc Follow MSNBC on Instagram: http://on.msnbc.com/Instamsnbc China Threatens To Cut Off Rare Earth Minerals As Trade War Escalates | Velshi & Ruhle | MSNBC
Views: 63935 MSNBC