Japan is dropping a massive 330-ton turbine power generator onto the ocean floor just off the country’s coast
Several videos, world leading civil rights, human rights, climate change leader assaulted with radar type and xray type assaults from neighboring homes. (UPDATED) XRAY LASER, SPECTROSCOPY
Unlike any other life on Earth, these extraordinary bacteria use energy in its purest form – they eat and breathe electrons – and they are everywhere
Hydrogen may not be fueling many cars, but it is delivering clean power for warehouses, data centers, and telcom towers.
European Space Agency on Friday launched three satellites it hopes will help understand why the magnetic field that makes human life possible on Earth appears to be weakening.
Where did the air and water go? NASA is launching a new spacecraft to try to find out. It's called MAVEN, which stands for Mars Atmosphere and Volatile Evolution. It's the first mission dedicated to studying the red planet's upper atmosphere.
The U.S. Coast Guard Cutter Healy—one of two working icebreakers in the nation's fleet—concluded a sobering mission Tuesday in the ice-strewn waters north of Barrow, Alaska. The crew's task was to practice deploying equipment they hoped they would never use: new, high-tech gear for responding to a massive oil spill in the Arctic Ocean.
Sierra Energy is developing a new kind of gassifier that could take in garbage and turn it into natural gas, diesel fuel and a saleable construction material called slag. Their prototype gassifier in Sacramento demonstrates how landfills could easily turn into gold mines.
A five-thousand-year-old material gets new life and super strength thanks to new technology. From the 103rd story of the Willis Tower in Chicago to Apple's future headquarters to a Corning research lab, we see how tough glass can get while maintaining its timeless beauty.
The two companies will develop a 10-megawatt power plant using ocean Thermal Energy conversion (OTEC) technology in waters off southern China's Hainan Island. Construction is expected to be completed in 2017.
Lawrence Livermore scientists have discovered and demonstrated a new technique to remove and store atmospheric carbon dioxide while generating carbon-negative hydrogen and producing alkalinity, which can be used to offset ocean acidification. The team demonstrated, at a laboratory scale, a system that uses the acidity normally produced in saline water electrolysis to accelerate silicate mineral dissolution while producing hydrogen fuel and other gases. The resulting electrolyte solution was shown to be significantly elevated in hydroxide concentration that in turn proved strongly absorptive and retentive of atmospheric CO2. Further, the researchers suggest that the carbonate and bicarbonate produced in the process could be used to mitigate ongoing ocean acidification, similar to how an Alka Seltzer neutralizes excess acid in the stomach. "We not only found a way to remove and store carbon dioxide from the atmosphere while producing valuable H2, we also suggest that we can help save marine ecosystems with this new technique,"