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Topics - DrTskoul

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Greenland and Arctic Circle / Qajuutap Gletscher
« on: August 05, 2019, 04:34:58 AM »
Calving still frame video:
From Jason Box's twitter feed

The rest / Eco-Fascism - what kind of a rotten fruit is that
« on: August 04, 2019, 10:24:01 PM »
From the wacko that killed 20 in Texas :

“The environment is getting worse by the year,” the manifesto reads. “Most of y’all are just too stubborn to change your lifestyle. So the next logical step is to decrease the number of people in America using resources. If we can get rid of enough people, then our way of life can become more sustainable.”

In New Zealand :

That alleged shooter, Brenton Tarrant, a 28-year-old white Australian, thrice described himself as an “eco-fascist” motivated to repel waves of migrants fleeing climate change-ravaged regions of the world.

In France :

The party, led by Marine Le Pen, vowed to remake Europe as “the world’s first ecological civilization” with a climate platform rooted in nationalism. Le Pen railed against “nomadic” people who “do not care about the environment” as “they have no homeland,” harkening to the Nazis’ “blood and soil” slogan that, as The Guardian put it, described a belief in a mystical connection between race and a particular territory. Under that logic, “borders are the environment’s greatest ally,” as a National Rally party spokesman said in April.

Another excuse from the fascistoids of the world to deal with foreigners, especially "colored" ones.

How soon before some wackos from the other side of the spectrum decide to dispose off some "consumers" of their own...

Consequences / Deep Ocean Mining
« on: June 06, 2017, 12:38:58 PM »
Is deep sea mining vital for a greener future, even if it destroys ecosystems? “Mining will be the greatest assault on deep-sea ecosystems ever inflicted by humans”

(The Guardian) – Mining the deep ocean floor for valuable metals is both inevitable and vital, according to the scientists, engineers, and industrialists exploring the world’s newest mining frontier.

The special metals found in rich deposits there are critical for smart electronics and crucial green technologies, such as solar power and electric cars. But as the world’s population rises, demand is now outstripping the production from mines on land for some important elements.

Those leading the global rush to place giant mining machines thousands of metres below the sea surface say the extraordinary richness of the underwater ores mean the environmental impacts will be far lower than on land. But critics say exotic and little-known ecosystems in the deep oceans could be destroyed and must be protected...

From The Guardian

Science / Ice Thickness Literature and Science
« on: February 11, 2017, 06:10:18 PM »

A pilot study is made of interrelations between structural features readily observed inhorizontal thin sections of sea ice under low magnification. The core used was 31.4 cm inlength and was collected from Elson Lagoon, Point Barrow, Alaska on 26 October, 1960.The growth of the ice sheet from its formation on 1 October to the time of sampling can bedescribed by....

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