With hydraulic presses, manufacturers can turn carbon dioxide into fuel and even power, and with the help of a little bit of ingenuity, they can make the process even more efficient.
The key to hydraulic press is a press that is operated by two cylinders.
When a piston is pressed down on the cylinder, it opens a valve and releases a hydraulic fluid that flows into a pipe.
The fluid is then released again, and the piston is pulled up again, to open the valve again.
This cycle continues for as long as the hydraulic fluid remains in the press.
In the United States, the largest companies in the hydraulic press industry include BP Plc, Caterpillar Inc., Cummins Inc., Siemens AG and Uniroyal Group PLC, Bloomberg reports.
For example, the U.S. has a hydraulic press production capacity of nearly 2 million pounds per day.
That compares with a U.K. production capacity for 1.2 million pounds.
But a key difference is that the U,K.
press is used for producing diesel fuel, not gasoline, which is a far cry from the United Arab Emirates, which has more than a million diesel vehicles on its roads.
And the UAE has been working on a gas-powered press since 2014, when it opened a facility to test the technology.
The UAE also has some of the best quality hydraulic presses in the world.
The United Arab Emirate is currently developing its first hydraulic press and is expected to use it to produce diesel fuel in 2019, according to a report from Bloomberg.
A number of companies are also developing new technology for using hydraulic presses.
In July, for example, Siemens and Ford Motor Co. announced a partnership to develop new technologies for hydraulic presses that could be used in the future.
And there is also a growing interest in using hydraulic press technology to produce electricity.
In November, a UBS Group AG analyst suggested that the hydraulic presses could become a major source of power for power plants.
Hydraulic presses are a big step forward, but they are not the only way to make carbon dioxide emission cuts.
A company can also cut the carbon dioxide it emits by using natural gas as a substitute, said Kevin Rittenhouse, an energy expert at the Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars.
The technology is not quite ready for production yet, but it has the potential to be a major player in the coming years, Rittenhouses said.
And there is still work to do.
A 2015 report by the UBS found that, in addition to the gas-fired engines and natural gas turbines used to generate electricity, hydraulic press-related activities could also result in methane emissions.
But there are also significant risks to the environment as well, such as the use of hazardous waste materials and the leakage of chemicals and toxic gases into the atmosphere, the report found.