Beer, to save the planet!Algae, when used in conjunction with AI-powered bioreactors, are up to 400 times more efficient than a tree at removing CO2 from the atmosphere. This means that as we learn to reduce carbon emissions and increase our consumption habits, we can start to significantly reduce atmospheric carbon. When used correctly, it could make a city carbon negative without changing the city's current production or consumption patterns.
Trees and algae naturally sequester carbon dioxide. Trees “consume” it as part of their photosynthetic process by “absorbing” carbon in their trunks and roots and releasing oxygen into the air. Algae reproduce the same process but "take up" carbon in the form of more algae. Algae can consume more carbon dioxide than trees because they can cover more area, grow faster, and be more easily controlled by bioreactors, given their relative size. Bioreactors can contain large amounts of algae and optimize their growth cycle (and related sequestration) in an easier way than trees and take algae blooms, dehydrate them and ultimately use them as fuel or biomass. https://qz.com/1718988/algae-might-be-a ... ate-change
After the special beers, the spicy beers, with butter, ... here is the seaweed beer.
Australian brewers have developed a new way to fight global warming while having fun. Young Henry's Brewery works with the Deep Green Biotech Hub at Sydney University of Technology. This university helps companies adopt solutions and applications based on algae, especially microalgae, which the brewery uses to offset carbon emissions from its beer production. Algae are found in "bioreactors" (a converter of CO2 into organic matter). Each mL (milliliter) contains about 5 million cells - or individual plants. The entire 400-liter bioreactor can hold up to 2 billion algal cells and will produce about as much oxygen as one hectare of Australian forest.
Algae produce half of the world's oxygen through photosynthesis, although they represent only 1 / 60th of the total biomass of plants. There are two main types of algae - macro algae, which are kelp and seaweed; and microalgae, which are tiny, microscopic plants that can grow in both freshwater and saltwater. These microorganisms also offer the possibility of associating their growth with the fixation of CO2 of industrial origin. The whole could absorb carbon dioxide up to 400 times faster than trees.
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