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The Exilva Blog

The leading blog on nanocellulose

Harald G. Rønneberg

Harald G. Rønneberg
Harald Rønneberg is a senior Borregaard executive. He holds a PhD in synthetic organic chemistry from The Norwegian University of Science and Technology where he also for a number of years has been adjunct professor concurrent with his employment at Borregaard. He is Business Director at Exilva, Borregaard.

Recent Posts

Innovation & sustainability

Innovation talk: Is your business a dinosaur or a bird?

11. February 2020

Faced with disruptive changes to the economic environment, only those businesses that are flexible and responsive can survive and prosper. Those not responding quickly enough will die off like the dinosaurs, but it’s getting harder to react enough in time – now you need to pre-empt change.

This article continues to illustrate the risks of not being ahead of the game so looks at investing wisely in exploiting advances in materials and technology to survive and prosper, like the birds.

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8. August 2017

Microfibrillated cellulose (MFC) in future advanced wound dressing

Wound dressings are advanced materials designed for securing sufficient healing of exterior wounds. These dressings have been around for a while, often containing hydrocolloids to be able to protect and absorb moist as well as increase the wound healing speed.  I will  give you a short overview of what types of wound dressings that are available and how microfibrillated cellulose (MFC) may give a new addition to this field of technology.

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26. April 2016

Can Microfibrillated cellulose (MFC) boost Enhanced Oil Recovery?

Currently the world financial situation is such that expensive exploration for new oil wells becomes less and less tempting. The successful oil business today is rather driven by the necessity to extract more oil out of any existing oil well, than previously considered desirable or indeed possible.

The various techniques to achieve this are called Enhanced Oil Recovery (EOR). Common for most EOR is some form of liquid or gaseous injection into the well under high pressure. The objective being to force more oil out of the reservoirs for collection.

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