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Passenger-packed pods speeding through vacuum tubes linking Amsterdam's Schiphol airport to European cities could prove a viable low-carbon alternative to short-haul flights, according to a study published on June 10.
Hydrogen has long been touted as a clean alternative to fossil fuels. Now, as major economies prepare green investments to kickstart growth, advocates spy a golden chance to drag the niche energy into the mainstream of a post-pandemic world.
Google and its parent company, Alphabet Inc, have long put themselves forward as leaders in renewable energy use. Last week, they took that a step further by announcing that they are now "working toward 24x7 clean energy everywhere we have datacentres”.
Global efforts to minimise the economic fallout from the coronavirus pandemic present an historic opportunity to scale up the technologies needed to speed a transition to cleaner energy.
In August 2019, the Arizona Municipal Water Users Association built a 16-foot pyramid of jugs in its main entrance in Phoenix. The goal was to show residents of this desert region how much water they each use a day — 120 gallons — and to encourage conservation.
The sun lights the way to a bright future that will allow houses and companies to power up without having to entirely depend on electricity generated by fossil fuel.
Pungent, spiky durian – a fruit banned in many public places in Asia due to its overpowering smell – has been used by scientists to store electricity, and could one day help power electric vehicles and mobile phones across the region.
A few years ago, Amazon.com Inc’s quick delivery team debated doing something radical for the e-commerce giant: asking shoppers to consider the environment.
As the digital revolution hurtles on at breakneck speed, states, businesses and individuals should work together to harness technology to create low-carbon, fairer societies – or risk that vision being undermined, a research group warned on March 2.
Hyundai's hydrogen-powered 18-tonne trucks are set to hit the roads in Switzerland next month as the South Korean automaker looks to establish a case for its zero-emissions technology in a low carbon world.