Advanced solid waste sorting technology is an innovative system that utilizes automated machinery, sensors, and conveyor belts to separate, sort, and recover valuable materials from mixed waste streams. It works by identifying and segregating different types of materials, such as plastics, metals, paper, and glass, using various sorting methods like air separation, magnetic separation, and optical sorting.

This technology can effectively sort and recover a wide range of waste types, including legacy waste, refuse-derived fuel (RDF), municipal solid waste (MSW), and mixed dry waste. It can process materials with varying densities and compositions.

  •    Increased recycling rates
  •    Reduced waste sent to landfills
  •    Recovery of valuable materials for reuse
  •    Reduction in environmental pollution
  •    Efficient and cost-effective waste processing

The processing capacity typically ranges from 5 to 100 tons per day (TPD). Yes, this technology can be scaled up for larger operations by adding additional sorting equipment and increasing conveyor belt lengths.

By effectively recovering recyclable materials from mixed waste streams, it reduces the volume of waste sent to landfills, extending the lifespan of existing landfill sites and minimizing environmental impact.

Yes, it is adaptable for sorting both municipal waste generated by households and commercial establishments, as well as industrial waste from manufacturing and construction sectors.

Regular maintenance and cleaning are essential to ensure the equipment’s optimal performance. Maintenance schedules and procedures are typically provided by the equipment manufacturers.

The output materials include low-density materials (such as plastics and paper), high-density materials (such as textiles, glass, and inert materials), and metals, all separated into distinct categories for recycling.

Advanced sensors and sorting algorithms help identify and separate materials accurately, resulting in high-quality recycled materials with reduced contamination.

Yes, it is environmentally friendly as it reduces waste sent to landfills, conserves resources, and promotes a circular economy, aligning with sustainability objectives.



Polymer composite materials are artificially created materials made by uniformly mixing fillers/aggregates with polymers at specific temperature regimes through a MECH-THERMOFUSION® process. This process ensures that each filler particle absorbs polymer, resulting in a strong, homogeneous monolithic structure.

This technology can effectively sort and recover a wide range of waste types, including legacy waste, refuse-derived fuel (RDF), municipal solid waste (MSW), and mixed dry waste. It can process materials with varying densities and compositions.

  •    Exceptional strength and durability
  •    Lightweight and easy to work with
  •    Reduced environmental impact
  •    Enhanced sustainability and recyclability

Polymer composite materials find applications in construction (building facades, flooring, roofing), manufacturing (automotive components, consumer goods), infrastructure (bridges, roads), and environmental remediation (containment structures, erosion control).


Using recycled materials reduces the demand for virgin resources, conserving energy and reducing greenhouse gas emissions. It also reduces waste and landfill usage.

While polymer composites offer many benefits, considerations include material compatibility, structural design, and local building codes. Consulting with our experts is advisable for specific projects.

Sustainability benefits include reduced carbon emissions, decreased water usage, minimized waste, and an overall lower environmental footprint compared to traditional materials.

Yes, polymer composite materials can be tailored to meet the specific needs and requirements of different projects, offering flexibility in design and application.

The technology reduces greenhouse gas emissions by utilizing energy-efficient processes and decreases water usage through its sustainable material production methods.

Depending on the region and application, polymer composite materials may need to meet specific industry standards and regulations. Compliance with these standards ensures the materials’ quality and safety.



Carbon Negative Building Integrated Photovoltaics (BIPV) is an innovative technology that generates clean and renewable electricity while actively removing carbon from the environment. Unlike traditional solar systems, it goes beyond carbon neutrality.

BIPV products include pavement, facade systems, wall tiles/bricks, and more. They are seamlessly integrated into building designs, replacing traditional construction materials and serving as energy-generating elements.

The energy generation capacity varies based on the specific product and installation, ranging from 1 to 100 kilowatt-hours (Kwh).

Carbon Negative BIPV actively removes more carbon emissions from the environment than it produces during its lifecycle. This significantly contributes to carbon reduction efforts and mitigates climate change.

Yes, careful design and professional installation are essential to ensure optimal performance and energy generation. Integration should align with architectural and energy-efficiency goals.

Carbon Negative BIPV products are designed to maximize space utilization by serving multiple purposes, such as generating energy, reducing HVAC load, and acting as waterproof building materials.

Carbon Negative BIPV products can be integrated into both new construction projects and retrofitted into existing buildings, offering flexibility for various applications.

Carbon Negative BIPV products have a long lifespan, often comparable to or exceeding that of traditional roofing or facades. Their durability ensures a lasting impact.

Routine maintenance may include occasional cleaning and inspection to ensure optimal energy generation. However, the maintenance requirements are generally lower compared to traditional solar panels.


Businesses and homeowners can benefit from reduced energy costs, enhanced sustainability credentials, potential revenue from excess energy generation, and a positive contribution to a carbon-neutral future.

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