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Under the direction of research scientist Karl Kuschner, far right, students at William & Mary push a Chesapeake Algae Project (ChAP) barge into Lake Matoaka, on July 8, 2010.  The barges will createA faculty member at Wiliam & Mary prepares to attach a Chesapeake Algae Project (ChAP) barge to the dock behind the Lake Matoaka Ampitheater, on July 8, 2010.Nate Craigmiles, an incoming freshman at JMU, speaks to WVEC Channel 13 about the Chesapeake Algae Project (ChAP) project, which grows algae for use as a biofuel.Chip Delashmitt (front), Nate Craigmiles (left back), Harrison Cantor-Cooke, Jami Ivory, and Dr. Gene Tracy row a Chesapeake Algae Project (ChAP) barge behind the Lake Matoaka Ampitheatre on the WilliDr. Randy Chambers waits to start rowing to pull a Chesapeake Algae Project (ChAP) flume barge, behind the Lake Matoaka Ampitheater on July 8, 2010.Chip Delashmitt '11, front, Professor of Physics Gene Tracy, far right, and student researchers row the barge that will house the Chesapeake Algae Project (ChAP) flume into place on Lake Matoaka on Ju