Latest Planetary engineering Stories
Our understanding of how clouds form may need to be revised, according to new research published in the journal Nature.
Supercomputer simulations by University of Washington researchers outline the potential risks and benefits of geoengineering.
According to new research, whitening clouds by spraying them with seawater could do more harm than good for climate change.
Geoengineering schemes involving ocean fertilization to affect climate have a low chance of success.
Could dimming the sun change teleconnections in weather patterns as we know them?
Advocates for seeding regions of the ocean with iron to combat global warming should be interested in a new study published today in Geophysical Research Letters.
Reflecting sunlight from the Earth by geoengineering would undoubtedly cool the climate, but would different countries agree on how much to reflect?
Scientists at the Carnegie Institution's Department of Global Ecology have taken a new approach on examining a proposal to fix the warming planet.
DALLAS, June 29 /PRNewswire-USNewswire/ -- Alarming media reports have raised concern about U.S. dependence on foreign sources of rare minerals that are critically important in military applications and emerging industries.
Terraforming -- Terraforming (literally, "Earth-shaping") is the process of modifying a planet, moon or other body to a more habitable atmosphere, temperature or ecology. The term was first used in a science fiction novel, 'Seetee Shock' (1940?) by Jack Williamson, but the actual concept is older than that. An example in fiction is 'First and Last Men' by Olaf Stapledon in which Venus is modified, after a long and destructive war with the original inhabitants, who naturally object to the...
- A hairdresser.