by Zachary Rybarczyk New research could lead to more cost-effective materials for using waste heat for electricity and cooling – opening up innovation in a new class of waste heat conversion technologies.
Searaser device that pumps saltwater to an onshore generator has been tested in prototype and praised by ministers (RT @guardianeco: 'Bicycle pump' to turn wave power into clean energy http://t.co/fE0K03Jr...)...
The US Department of Energy (DOE) released two nationwide resource assessments showing that waves and tidal currents off the nation’s coasts could contribute to the United States’ total annual electricity production. These new wave and tidal resource assessments, combined with ongoing analyses of the technologies and other resource assessments, show that water power, including conventional hydropower and wave, tidal, and other water power resources, can potentially provide 15% of our nation’s electricity by 2030.
By studying the genius of other organisms’ adaption strategies, and being willing and open to seeing other creatures as having something to teach us, hopefully we’ll be able to design better functioning (i.e. sustainable) tools and systems to help us meet our present and future challenges.
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