In the mid-2020 2020 of the United Kingdom, it could be the first project to capture and store carbon emissions from electricity or industrial facilities under the new Government plans.
An action plan will help develop the UK's first scheme for charging heavy plants and heavy industrial emissions and for the use of carbon dioxide processes, such as concrete or groundwater pollution, ministers have announced.
The first project was launched in the mid-2020s, with the goal of expanding technologies to reduce costs to 2030.
Experts believe that carbon capture and storage (CCUS) is essential in evaluating greenhouse gas emissions to combat climate change, especially in industrial processes, because other options are limited.
The Climate Change Governing Advisory Board called CCUS Development, "a great challenge", and it would be much more expensive for the UK's legal goals to reduce emissions by 2050 by 80%.
But the ministers were planning a four-year-old four-year contest to develop carbon capture and storage at the end of 2015, citing the cost of technology.
Thanks to the new plan of action, the government plans to develop the UK's first CCUS installation next year and invest 20 million pesetas in the UK's technology development technology center, including 45 million pesetas for innovation.
It will also bring 315 million euros to reduce carbon emissions in industrial sites, including the potential for the use of CCUS.
The works will start with Oil and Gas Authority, industry and Crown Estate and Crown Estate Scotland to identify the existing oil and gas infrastructure transforming CCUS projects.
The announcement comes to the forefront of technology in Edinburgh, along with the United Kingdom, together with the International Energy Agency and leading political and business leaders worldwide.
Clean Energy and Minister Claire Perry said: "At present, the United Kingdom is currently developing the world's largest carbon dioxide and storage technologies for the development and dissemination of emissions.
"All countries will determine how representatives from around the world can unlock the potential of this technology game that will meet today in Edinburgh.
"It's time to take advantage of this challenge to face climate change while starting a completely new industry."
Dr Fatih Birol, Executive Director of the International Energy Agency, said: "As part of the solution without CCUS, it is almost impossible to achieve our climate goals.
"CCUS improves energy security and boosts economic prosperity. Until now, the advances have changed and the challenges facing the energy sector continue to grow.
"For this reason, the IEA includes industry, government and our technology network, as well as the investment community to make a CCUS.
This announcement comes after the Drax power plant, starting with a pilot C-Capture project in North America, Leeds to extract carbon from its energy biomass.