Wednesday, May 13, 2015

Nanotech & Photosynthesis




My oldest daughter once suggested connecting all the roots of a field of corn to the electric grid and harvesting the suns energy. It looks like she and the rest of the millennials may have been onto something!

Researchers at the University of California, Berkeley, say that by combining nanoscale materials with bacteria, they have opened the door to a new way of designing systems that could efficiently turn carbon dioxide, water, and sunlight into useful organic compounds—similar to what plants do through photosynthesis. Down the road, they say, the system could become a commercially viable way to produce high-value chemicals like drug precursors used by the pharmaceutical industry, or to store renewable energy in the form of liquid fuels.



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James L. Salmon, Esq.
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2 comments:

allen tx inspector said...

And the great thing about this is it works in 3D -- you can get the lat, lon and altitude (precisely and inexpensively). The implications for the construction industry are huge. Workers grading a site or installing footings can produce very flat, square and plumb results using this low cost gps technology.

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