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(Popular Science)   You know what works better when it's wetter? The Earth, of course. What else could you have possibly been thinking?   ( divider line
    More: Spiffy, Atmosphere, Soil, Mineral, Greenhouse gas, Weathering, Carbon dioxide, Earth, Oxygen  
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499 clicks; posted to STEM » on 29 Jan 2023 at 12:36 PM (7 weeks ago)   |   Favorite    |   share:  Share on Twitter share via Email Share on Facebook

10 Comments     (+0 »)
View Voting Results: Smartest and Funniest
2023-01-29 9:18:18 AM  
I give up. Is it subby's mom? Is it Drew?
2023-01-29 9:21:20 AM  
Life. Under the sea
2023-01-29 9:56:32 AM  
Ben Shapiro is not gonna like this
2023-01-29 12:46:53 PM  
A slip n slide? Those things are brutal on the chest hair when dry.
2023-01-29 12:54:46 PM  
To paraphrase: "silicate weathering works too well in the lab compared to in nature, making it difficult to figure out how quickly natural chemical weathering is absorbing CO2".

Now me, I'm generally all about the lab science, but in this case I'm thinking maybe we need to move outdoors and spray a few acres somewhere warm with a lot of annual precipitation and do some empirical measuring.  A year in the field could save a decade in the lab.
2023-01-29 3:46:50 PM  

weddingsinger: Life. Under the sea

"It's much better, down where it's wetter", I always say.
2023-01-29 4:17:46 PM  

tfresh: I give up. Is it subby's mom? Is it Drew?

It's not NOT subby's mom.
2023-01-29 5:30:32 PM  
Sebastian unavailable for comment.
2023-01-29 7:19:27 PM  
There's always a bright side, for example, Auckland must be currently rocking the freshest air in town right now.
2023-01-29 10:04:01 PM  
No obligations, just friendly crustaceans
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