It doesn't mean anything. The technology for biodiesel using oils, either canola or palm oil, has been around since 1950. The Japanese was the first one to do that. If you are talking about equipment, there are lots of companies selling biodiesel equipment. The key is the feedstock. Where's the feedstock come from? Montana, where is overall lack of sunlight and it's cold most of the year. Prove it!
Click the following link to look at a biodiesel equipment company, and there are many!
I would venture to say that AgVentures NW, LLC has contracts already signed to supply as much biodiesel as they can produce. Keith Bailey is a real visionist and "go getter" in my opinion and he won't stop with this project. The beauty of this new facility is its versitility to change from corn to soy to sugar beets etc. For those that don't know the area, it is crying for commercial development. Farming is the big industrial mainstay of the region. Land is plentiful and cheap, water is availible. I see this as a prime area for algae production in the future. Cold in the winter, very warm in the summer. GSPI has developed algae that thrives in all weather, so I don't see a problem there. The potential of this project for the region is huge in my opinion. I'm not sure what GSPIs piece of the pie is here, but it doesn't hurt to have another income stream coming in. I like it when a "FACT" about the company is reported! Please note, I have voiced my opinions only, not meant to pump anything. I do own stock in GSPI, and am exceited about this project in Odessa coming to fruition.