KlimaTV – CO2lagring
25:56 | Peatlands are very often the setting for chilling folklore. But they serve an important function – for the climate and biodiversity.
1:25:56 | The film team visits climate rescuers in Sudan, Indonesia and Europe. 65,000 acacias are growing in Darfur: a blessing for the bitterly poor region, as well as a carbon dioxide reservoir that can help limit global warming.
13:02 | Terra Preta, or Amazonian Dark Earth, has long been known for its remarkable biodiversity and fertility. Now a new study by a team of scientists in Brazil has identified what it is that makes Terra Preta so special.
5:44 | Should we pull carbon out of the air with trees, or machines? It’s not as simple as it sounds.
6:26 | Will carbon dioxide removal work? It has to.
11:59 | Orca is the world’s first large-scale direct air capture and storage plant, built in Iceland by the team at Climeworks.
33:22 | What if we could find a way to stabilize it to ensure our survival long-term? What if we could create a thermostat for planet Earth? Here’s what that might look like.
6:44 | Imens der forskes i hvordan opfanger og lagrer den klimaskadelige CO2, så kunne man begynde at plante mere ålegræs i de kystnære farvande. Vi var med da Kafé Kloden i Odense havde inviteret Maria Gjerding fra Danmarks Naturfredningsforening til at tale.
8:58 | Marine environments are effective at capturing carbon and storing it for thousands of years. But what if we could engineer them to capture even more? Can they take on this burden?
10:40 | Algae is one of the most successful organisms on earth, and we humans are only just starting to understand its potential in our climate mitigation challenge.
13:02 | A UK based company called Brilliant Planet has perfected a method that, at full scale, can drawdown 2 billion tonnes of carbon dioxide from our atmosphere every year while also restoring alkalinity levels to our ocean ecosystems.
12:30 | A new study proposes copying the way nature creates seashells, so that we can durably store billions of tonnes of carbon in solid rocks on the seabed.
50:07 | Arnold Schwarzenegger sets out to explore the military’s relationship with a changing climate while supermodel and activist Gisele Bündchen travels to her home country of Brazil to explore the devastating decline of the country’s forests.
8:50 | Susan Ruffo highlights the ocean’s ready-made solutions to the climate crisis: From storing carbon to providing protection to coastal communities.
12:38 | What do woolly pigs have to do with climate change?
12:06 | Once considered the ugly duckling of environmental conservation, seagrass is emerging as a powerful tool for climate action.
11:27 | Biochar is a kind of charcoal that removes CO2 from the atmosphere, helping yield healthy crops and even producing abundant renewable energy in the form of electricity as it’s made.
25:56 | Planting trees will save the climate. At least, that’s the claim of many environmental organizations. Massive reforestation efforts are taking place worldwide. But just how effective are these campaigns?
7:34 | Kan man fange, lagre eller endnu bedre genanvende klimaskadelig CO2 til flydende grønt brændstof?
Seat At The Table, Episode 8: I’m talking to Dr. Jane Goodall, about how to protect our forests and oceans – and to comic Simon Amstell in a Scottish peat bog to see how they can help soak up huge amounts of carbon if treated right.
22:24 | Seat At The Table, Episode 6: I’m in Scotland and in Kenya looking at how to regrow wild forests.
8:59 | For decades we’ve been planting trees in hopes of reducing carbon pollution. But when it comes to carbon sequestration, have we actually been getting it all backward?
11:42 | We investigate how the planet naturally turns CO2 into stone over long periods of time, and how scientists and engineers are trying to speed up this process in hopes of capturing and storing atmospheric CO2.
4:44 | The Australien Government has made an ad about Carbon Capture and Storage, and it’s surprisingly honest and informative.
42:26 | Humanity faces major challenges. Could roots hold the answers? Research shows that roots have the potential to provide food for the world’s population, stop climate change and help extract resources in an environmentally friendly way.
34:28 | Even if we could switch today to entirely renewable energy, it will be necessary to remove trillions of tons of CO2 from the atmosphere.
8:24 | Plastic, fertilizer, fuel, even cow farts — algae can make all this more sustainable, and even capture carbon. Here’s why we’re on the brink of an algae revolution.
14:26 | Hemp is an extremely fast growing plant that stores a large amount of carbon. So is it really possible to convert it into graphene and diamond in a sustainable, environmentally friendly way?
28:17 | If we are ever going to return the atmosphere to pre-industrial levels, we have to take out some of the carbon we’ve already put into the sky. Still, carbon capture is a controversial topic and one that many people know very little about.
11:05 | Carbon capture advisor Bas Sudmeijer proposes partnerships between cities that would share the cost and geological resources needed to trap emissions deep in the earth.
9:11 | Do we have the technology – and the intention – to make carbon capture and sequestration a viable option?
13:54 | A growing number of ecologists and land managers are turning to regenerative agriculture as the fastest way to draw CO2 back out of the atmosphere.
25:56 | Oil nation Norway plans to help fight climate change by capturing and storing Europe’s carbon emissions. But this is not without risks.
16:53 | Carbontech is a developing industry dedicated to drawing carbon dioxide out of our atmosphere and locking it up in products, buildings and infrastructure.
15:52 | Jair Bolsonaro took power in Brazil in October 2018. Since that time he has waged a relentless war on one of the most delicate and essential ecosystems on the planet.
40:13 | Sommeren 2019 var præget af billeder af massive skovbrande i Brasilien og Bolivia. Vi debatterer hvordan vi bedst muligt støtter de oprindelige folk i kampen mod brandene.
3:49 | Per Gundersen er haveejer og professor ved Skov, natur og biomasse på Københavns Universitet. Han har formået at optage over 6 tons CO2 i haven og har samtidig intet haveaffald.
14:32 | A new study by a research team co-ordinated by the Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory explains how California will lead the way to Carbon Negative Emissions.
18:18 | Carbon Negative is the bigger braver sibling of Carbon Neutral. But with coal still generating 40% of the world’s electricity, and 98% of the world’s vehicles still running internal combustion engines, how will we achieve the goal?
11:07 | Here’s three ways trees really can help us solve climate change, from a guy who wants to plant a TRILLION trees, to scientists hacking biology to make trees even better.
17:01 | What if we took out more greenhouse gases than we put into the atmosphere? This scenario, known as “drawdown,” is our only hope of averting climate disaster, says strategist Chad Frischmann.
10:08 | Let’s talk about team trees a bit, and its implications on climate.
27:48 | Dr. William Moomaw one of the 5 co-authors of the World Scientists’ Warning of a Climate Emergency explains the nature of the emergency, what we MUST be doing about it and the encouragement for diversified forest management.
15:13 | Team Trees’ target is to get 20 million new saplings in the ground by January 1st 2020. And it’s just as well, because the European Union (including the United Kingdom!) is busy destroying millions of trees across the south-eastern United States.
50:39 | Will trees save our planet? Trees and forests make the earth and climate livable and stimulate biodiversity. How do we deal with our ancient trees, and what else can we do?
14:00 | It’s time for planetary-scale interventions to combat climate change – and environmentalist Tim Flannery thinks seaweed can help.
3:04 | Peatlands lock in more carbon than forests—and a new mapping effort suggests that the Democratic Republic of Congo’s might be the world’s largest.
13:42 | Biogeochemist Asmeret Asefaw Berhe dives into the science of soil and shares how we could use its awesome carbon-trapping power to offset climate change.