If it ain’t broken, don’t replace it with a powerplant.
But this doesn’t mean we should stop focusing on forests — on the contrary.
The universe is stickier than scientists used to think.
Ancient volcanism offers a glimpse into the future effects of climate change.
Fighting climate change is as easy as growing some food!
It’s a damn shame.
Astronauts’ waste will not be wasted.
A team of researchers forced bacteria to create carbon-silicon bonds, and their experiment showcases why life on our planet chose carbon.
Carbon nanotubes are one of the most promising materials humanity is looking into today — problem is, they tend to break when mixed with anything else.
Instead, they now release around 8% of global emissions.
This molecule doesn’t play by the rules.
Cutting down on meat could drastically reduce global warming.
Silly bacteria, carbon-based life is best life!
NASA is preparing for a potentially game-changing mission: intercepting an asteroid and bringing a sample back home.
Basically, it’s because coal is done and gone.
That adds up to a lot of money.
A forest’s trees capture carbon not only for themselves, but also engage in an active “trade” of sorts with their neighbors, a new study found. University of Basel botanists found that this process, conducted by symbiotic fungi in the forest’s soil, takes place even among trees of different species.
When the MESSENGER spacecraft found carbon rich material on Mercury, researchers were surprised and couldn’t quite explain the source. Now, they believe that the material may be the remnants of a primordial graphite crust, which would also explain why Mercury looks darker than expected.
To make diamonds, the industry typically resorts to subjecting graphite to immense pressure and temperature, which makes production volumes low and costly. This paradigm is about to change, since researchers at North Carolina State University found a new phase for carbon called Q-carbon, produced at ambient temperatures and pressure. This is surprisingly close to diamond in structure, with the added benefit of exhibiting a couple of unique properties.