Jump To main contentsJump To main memu

sub menu


Keum Pyo Hong

David K. P. Hong
President and CEO

Austelio A. Mendoza Andrade

Austelio A. Mendoza Andrade
Vice President

Juan C. Peralta

Samuel S. P. Hong
Commercial Director

Daniel A. Cepeda

Daniel A. Cepeda Moreno
Director

At Venetus we understand the importance of strong leadership, both in our own company and in those of our clients.
Our corporate leaders are the guardians of the vision and planning that keep Venetus at the cutting edge, ensuring optimal investment conditions and renewable resources, backed by integrity and passion.            Venetus Energy: Member of Xalatlalli

Coating Division

SALT-MINE RESOURCES

When sea water is desalinized via evaporation in salt flats, 67% of the salt is recovered while 33% of it is left behind as residual brine. This left-over brine is not dangerous. However, since it can be harmful to marine flora and fauna due to its high soluble-salt content, as much of it is removed as possible, yielding financial profits. Indeed, brine contains metals with high commercial value.

Bio Division

SOLAR POWER

Coming from the sun, this type of power is a renewable resource that can be used to generate heat and electricity. There are several ways to exploit and generate different types of solar power, including photothermic methods (the sun’s heat is converted into electrical power), thermoelectric methods (heat is indirectly turned into electrical power), and photovoltaic methods (the sun’s beams are turned into electricity).

Electric / Electronic

WIND POWER

This type of power comes from moving of masses of air (i.e. winds). Masses of air circulate around the Earth due to movements from high-pressure to low-pressure zones that are known as geostrophic winds. For the purpose of generating electrical power using wind, we are much more interested in what are known as local winds, coming from specific parts of the planet.

Others

BLUE POWER

High amounts of power are produced by mixing fresh water from rivers with salt water from the oceans. The energy given off by mixing waters with different levels of salinity is not as easy for the naked eye to detect as is a swift-flowing torrent or the steam from a geyser. However, it is there, and anyone who has tried to separate out salt from sea water knows that this requires a lot of energy.