Environment

There’s long term sun cycle, 11 year cycle, co2, and comet. So expect dry/drought in summer and longer harsher winter and extreme weather.  Sea level drop cannot be affected much without ice age.  Extreme weather is not going change too much unless CO2 level are drastically reduced, which cannot happen without nuclear fusion power plants or population reduction. What really needed is birth control but religion is against it since it reduced money from potential follower. https://real7777.wordpress.com/humanity/sumerism Sumer cradle of civilization was origin the empire structure and formal massively structured religion. Formula was elite using a story(lie) to gain from others. Structure was copied over and over again with various changes over time and location similar to how language or culture changes. Rich make unfair law that benefit the rich, and top 1% even more. In 3rd world, millions of people starve to death because they are not allowed to migrate and live. King=Kang = Kangar= Kagan= khazar= Khan etc. Religion is a story of gods which enable priest to collect money.

  • 1) Gaia = mother nature = tree of life = Asherah Pole= h-ashira(御柱 onbashira)= cross = christmas tree = sirius star = various goddess(ishtar, innana, isis, venus, demeter, amaterasu天照大神,mari,mary etc) = jesus
  • 2) 毘沙門天(bishamonten)= 狛犬(komainu)=獅子 lion/dragon/unicorn= Vaisravana= sphinx= lamassu= cupid=cherubs angel guarding eden
  • 3) War god of moses= yahwah= yaw= yam= ea= enki= poseidon=須佐之男susanowo etc. and ya… in japan=yama mountain god= Yahoo(hello god)= YAAH!!(attack in name of god)= elohim = allah
  • 4) Baal = Minotaur = Chi_You蚩尤 =yama or enmadaio閻魔大王=tengri=tengu

 

 

One thought on “Environment

  1. real7777 December 2, 2015 / 5:19 am

    http://peakoil.com/geology/why-are-fossil-fuels-such-popular-energy-sources
    Why are Fossil Fuels such popular energy sources?
    Geology

    Fossil fuels have been an incredibly successful source of cheap, instant energy. If it was not for climate change and peak oil, they would still be our number one choice.

    Fossil fuels get their name because they are literally made from fossils — dead organisms (mostly plants) that didn’t decay because they were squashed under water or mud with no oxygen.

    When we burn fossil fuels today we release the solar energy that was originally captured by photosynthesis millions of years ago.

    While they were alive, the energy was stored in the proteins, fats and carbohydrates that made up the organisms.

    Under intense heat and pressure over the eons, these carbon-based molecules were transformed into more uniform molecules, called hydrocarbons — long chains of carbon, coated with hydrogen.

    The plants that were buried deep at sea were converted to oil and gas, and those buried in swamps became coal. The only difference between the oil, gas and coal is the length of the hydrocarbon molecules that make them up.

    The shortest chain hydrocarbons are gases (up to four carbon atoms long), petroleum is made of medium-length chains (seven to 12 carbons) and oils and grease are longer still (up to 20 carbons).

    Coal is a bit of a different story. It’s mostly made of rings of carbon, not chains, and it’s a bit lighter on with the hydrogen coating.
    Chemical bonds provide energy on demand

    Fossil fuels store their energy in the chemical bonds that hold the hydrocarbon molecules together. That energy can stay trapped like that right up until the moment the hydrocarbons meet both heat and oxygen (O2).

    Heat (from a match or spark) breaks the hydrocarbon and oxygen molecules apart, and then oxygen atoms react with the freed carbon and hydrogen atoms to give carbon dioxide (CO2) and water (H2O), and loads of energy as heat along the way.
    Infographic: combustion – burning fuel for energy

    That extra heat is the key to fossil fuel’s success. More heat energy is released when the new bonds form in CO2 and H2O than it took to break the original bonds in oxygen and the fuel. So once combustion starts, it’s a runaway chain reaction giving off excess heat.

    We’ve used the heat directly for cooking and warming, and indirectly to boil water for steam-powered turbines for electricity. The gases given off from burning fuels have driven pistons in internal combustion engines for more than a century.

    Not only can we start a fire with a single spark, we can stop it by cutting the supply of fuel, air or heat, so it’s a source of energy we can turn on and off as needed.

    A controllable source of energy that has only two major downsides — finite supply and being the source of the CO2 that’s driving climate change. No wonder fossil fuels have been such a hard habit for industrialised countries to kick.

    ABC

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