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admin 01.05.2014

According to the Energy Information Administration, after China and the United States, among major polluters only India is expected to have significant growth of emissions over the next 20 years.
According to the Department of Energy's (DOE) Energy Information Administration (EIA), after China and the United States, among major polluters only India is expected to have significant growth of emissions over the next 20 years. Emerging markets will have the largest growth in CO2 emissions over the next twenty years according to the Energy Information Administration's Emissions of Greenhouse Gases in the United States 2004. Led by China and India, carbon dioxide emissions are expected to surge in Asia over the next twenty years according to the Energy Information Administration's Emissions of Greenhouse Gases in the United States 2004. In the United States most energy use goes towards transportation according to the Energy Information Administration's Emissions of Greenhouse Gases in the United States 2004. Renewable energy makes up less than one percent of energy consumption in the United States according to the Energy Information Administration's Emissions of Greenhouse Gases in the United States 2004. Despite high energy prices, the share of renewable energy used in the United States have fallen since peaking in 2002 according to the Energy Information Administration's Emissions of Greenhouse Gases in the United States 2004. Atmospheric carbon dioxide concentrations have risen sharply since the Industrial Revolution. Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) graph showing that CO2 concentration, temperature, and sea level continue to rise long after emissions are reduced. Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) graph showing that surface temperatures for the past 140 years (global) and the past 1000 years (Northern Hemisphere). In 2014, we’re constantly hearing words like clean energy, solar power, fossil fuels, carbon emissions, the price of oil, and fracking. Renewable Energy, sometimes called Green Energy or Clean Energy, is warm and fuzzy and everyone likes to hold hands and sing songs about it. Biomass energy is created by burning living or recently-living organisms or manufacturing them into fuel—common examples include burning wood or converting corn into ethanol fuel.
When people talk about clean energy, you don’t often hear the words biomass or biofuel.
The bad news is that, unlike the other types of renewable energy, bio-related energy does add to carbon dioxide emissions, often requires a great deal of soil, and its resources aren’t infinite like the sun, wind, or water are. This process of spinning a turbine to generate electricity is at the heart of most power plants and the origin of nearly all the electricity you’ll ever encounter. Georthermal power plants use the force of natural steam emerging from the hot inner Earth to spin turbines and generate electricity (and like solar, geothermal is often used for heating as well). Nuclear energy harnesses the immense power of nuclear fission—the process of splitting heavy atoms, which releases energy—to generate electricity.
The pessimists’ case was strengthened in 2011 when a tsunami smashed into Japan and caused the Fukushima nuclear power plant to meltdown, resulting in the most harmful nuclear disaster since the hideous Chernobyl meltdown in 1986. And while these horrible disasters take a huge toll and fully expose nuclear energy’s downsides, over time, nuclear energy has caused fewer fatalities per unit of energy generated than any other major source of energy (coal, petroleum, natural gas, or hydroelectric), and since 1kg of uranium-235 can generate 2-3 million times as much energy as 1kg of coal or oil, without adding to our CO2 problem, there seems to be compelling reason to further explore nuclear energy.
Fossil fuels can be credited for enabling the Industrial Revolution, raising the quality of life for the masses by growing the middle class, and thrusting the world into modernity. The basic idea behind fossil fuels is that coal, oil and natural gas are all the remains of ancient organisms (mostly plants and mostly those from the Carboniferous Period 300-360 million years ago) who died and whose energy was partially preserved before they decomposed.
Coal, a black sedimentary rock that’s found in underground layers called coal beds, is used almost entirely for making electricity, and is the most prolific material at doing so.
The US is to coal as Saudi Arabia is to oil, possessing 22% of the world’s coal and the most of any nation. When you hear people talk about oil, they’re talking about crude oil, also called petroleum—a gooey black liquid normally found in deep underground reservoirs.
The United States is by far the biggest consumer of oil in the world, consuming over 20% of the world’s oil and about double the next biggest consumer. One other interesting thing—when I looked at an image9 of the actual oil fields, it struck me how small a part of the land they were. Natural gas is essentially gaseous methane found in pockets underground, or sometimes embedded inside shale rock. At some point soon, I’ll get more into the concept of our remaining fossil fuels and how much of them we have left. Ok, so a bit under 5 Manhattan-diameters per Brooklyn, so about 100 years of fossil fuels remaining. There is enough wind energy, with current technology, to meet the world’s energy demands 6 time over!
Actually, that’s misleading, since a kilowatt-hour is a relatively small unit of measure.
Which means, if you live in the cold(ish) northeast of the US, and you pay $800 per year to heat your home for the winter, switching to wind power entirely would instead cost you $1,600-2,400 per year.
Would you say that you spend $60-135 on unnecessary or “luxurious” items a month? Also, I imagine that if most of us were able to use renewable energies there would be a lot more money invested into it and its efficiency would increase, this way you would have to make the effort for a few years and then the technology would have advanced enough to eliminate the difference. You’re right, but one thing we can do it buy offsets which allows for more clean energy to be produced because you are increasing demand. Also it is a well known and established fact that the US has enough coal and natural gas to power the country for over 200 years; the question is if we have the political will to use our resources. I think the picture would be even clearer if you show the production price per kW, in direct cost and indirect social & enviromental costs.
However, I just want to point out that wind energy is not quite the wonderful clean green thing people think it is. I understand, also, that the materials involved in creating solar power plants have to be mined from all over the place and that process may also cause further environmental problems… haven’t read up about that one, but was told it by a geologist who knows a lot about mining! It’s also really important to note that the traditional, easy-to-get fossil fuels are quickly going away and only the hard-to-get sources will soon be left. Regarding the biomass adding to carbon dioxide emissions: Wasn’t that CO2 captured from the atmosphere to store the energy to begin with?
I’d argue that the CO2 generated from burning natural gas disqualifies it from being considered clean. Also thought it would be interesting to see a similar explanation of how oil becomes gasoline and (more interesting, IMHO) how that market works. Bah, I’m in Wellington right now so about 99% of the electricity powering my computer is renewable*. I was interested to find some quantification on the loss of life involved in electricity generation. For example, I kind of got the Iraq situation, but there was a lot of fog there too—so when I wrote a post about it, one fog-clearing rabbit hole took me all the way back to Muhammad in 570AD. After weeks of reading and asking questions and writing, I’ve emerged from the tortoise sewage with something that toes the line between a long blog post and a short book.
But the tricky thing about energy is the law of conservation of energy, which says that energy can’t be created or destroyed, only transferred or transformed from one form to another.
The joule is a common unit of energy—defined as the amount of energy it takes to apply a force of one newton through a distance of one meter3. At that point, all hell breaks loose as everyone starts murdering everyone else so they can steal their joules.
And that all went on normally for a while, but in the last few hundred thousand years, humans started to realize something: while it was enjoyable to put new joules into your body, actually using those joules sucked. But the most exciting joule-stealing technology humans came up with was figuring out how to burn something. They called this explosion fire, and because the joules that emerged were in the useful-to-humans formats of heat energy and light energy, burning things became a popular activity.
We had learned to harness the joules of the wind and the water—to take those forces by the reins and make them ours—but when it came to the most joule-heavy force of all, fire, we couldn’t really figure out how to do anything with it other than hang out near it, cook some stuff, and generally benefit from its existence. Fire joules were hard to harness, but if you sent them into water, they’d get the water molecules to increasingly freak out and bounce around until finally those molecules would fully panic and start flying off the surface, evaporating upwards with the force of the raging fire below. With the muscle of steam in their toolkit, the inventors of the 18th century burst into innovation. Using the steam engine, humanity upgraded from sailboats to steamships and from animal-drawn carts to locomotives.4 Inside factories, people put steam to work too, swapping out their water wheels for much more effective steam-powered wheels. With the new ability to transport many more goods and materials, much farther away, much more quickly, and to far more efficient factories, the Industrial Revolution ignited in full force. The one thing about having made fire our bitch is that we now wanted to burn a lot more things than we ever had before.
We knew there were other things we could burn—in Britain, they would often supplement wood by burning a black rocky substance they found on their shores.
And throughout the 19th century, coal mines and oil rigs popped up everywhere. Burning this new treasure of joules made economies soar and the incentive to innovate soared along with them—and new, fantastic technologies were born.
Like steam engine technology, the credit for the electricity revolution is owed to a collaboration of dozens of innovators spanning centuries, but it was in the 1880s that it all finally came together. As coal, oil, and natural gas motivated unprecedented innovation, the resulting waves of new technologies created an unprecedented need to burn stuff—which motivated the diggers. As you might have noticed, there are a lot of people who have a lot of opinions for a lot of reasons saying a lot of things about this situation.
So let’s lay out what we do know and try to clarify what the hell is really going on.
Fossil fuels are called fossil fuels because they’re the remains of ancient living things. After hundreds of millions of years, all those organisms were squashed under intense heat and pressure and became converted into joule-dense solid, liquid, or gas—coal, oil, and natural gas.

Coal, a black sedimentary rock that’s found in underground layers called coal beds, is the cheapest and most plentiful of the three and is used almost entirely for making electricity. Oil, also known as crude oil or petroleum, is a gooey black liquid normally found in deep underground reservoirs.
The United States is by far the biggest consumer of oil in the world, consuming over 20% of the world’s oil and about double the next biggest consumer.
Natural gas, which is formed when underground oil gets to a super-high temperature and vaporizes, is found in underground pockets, usually in the vicinity of oil reserves.
Of course, that’s all irrelevant to the person burning the log—what they care about is the energy released during all of this CO2 formation.
To put it another way, photosynthesis just kidnaps carbon and sun energy out of the atmosphere, and after years of holding them hostage, combustion sets them both free—the carbon as a billowing eruption of newly reunited CO2, and the sun energy as fire—meaning that fire is essentially just tightly packed sunshine. But burning a log and releasing all that CO2 does not tamper with the atmosphere’s carbon levels.
Carbon flows from the atmosphere into plants and animals, into the ground and water, and then back out of all those things into the atmosphere—that’s called the carbon cycle. But sometimes, a small portion of carbon in the cycle drops out of the cycle for the long term—it happens when a plant or animal dies but for some reason doesn’t decay normally. When humans discovered all of this underground kidnapped carbon, you have to remember that for them, the carbon wasn’t the point. And as we helped ourselves, we didn’t worry about the fact that extracting those joules also meant extracting carbon that had been buried as far back as the Precambrian period—there were locomotives to fuel and cars to power and buildings to heat, and the joules were irresistible. And those joules have gone a long way—you can thank them for the comforts and quality of your life today.
Starting in 1958, scientist Charles Keeling started measuring atmospheric CO2 levels from an observatory on Mauna Loa in Hawaii. The zig-zaggy motion of the line is due to the level falling each year in the summer when plants are sucking up CO2 and rising up again during the winter when the leaves are dead. So atmospheric CO2 levels have oscillated10 between about 180 and 300 parts per million over the last 400,000 years, never eclipsing 300, and suddenly in the last century the level has vaulted up to 400 (it’s currently at 403ppm). The ice cores dug up by scientists don’t just reveal the CO2 levels going backwards in time—they reveal temperature too. The IPCC also puts it at over 90% that the changes in both CO2 levels and temperature are caused by human activity (which is kind of like saying there’s over a 90% chance that a rain storm has been caused by cloud activity).
As mentioned above, right now, the average temp is edging upwards to 1?C above the Pre-Industrial norm (the IPCC puts us at +.86?C currently). Our goal today is not to dig deep into these conflicting opinions and try to figure out the truth, because no one knows for sure anyway.
If we continue to burn fossil fuels as much as we are, things might get really shitty kind of soon.
Other sites point out that those cited totals are just referring to proven reserves, and that each year, we’re discovering new sources of fossil fuels, like oil locked in tar sands or abundant reserves of methane hydrate under the ocean floor, and developing new technologies to reach them, like fracking or horizontal drilling. The problem with running out, whenever it happens, is that if the world is anywhere near as reliant on fossil fuels at that point as we are now, it’ll cause an epic economic collapse.
This statement highlights the fact that we’re very much in what will be known as the Fossil Fuel Era of human history. EIA projections show a leveling off of carbon dioxide emissions in other regions, except for North America where CO2 emissions will continue to increase at a steady rate.
This is because A) it uses resources that are essentially infinite, like water, wind, or sunlight, or those that can be replenished on a human time scale, like wood, and B) it does very little harm to the environment, relatively speaking.
This is because it’s both less renewable and less clean than the other clean energies.
When the water forces its way through the dam, it spins a turbine (a big propellor) which rotates coils of copper wire between magnets—this generates electricity, which shoots out into wires and into the electrical grid.
A super-clean and harmless type of energy, wind power is fast growing and already pretty big in some places (Denmark generates over a quarter of their electricity from wind).
Some feel positive about it,4 often going so far as to lump it into the renewable energy category, and argue that it’s both sustainable and good for the environment because it reduces harmful emissions. After the Fukushima disaster, a number of countries decided to cut down or ban nuclear power all together (Germany and Italy are two). They can likewise be credited for about 90 environmental catastrophes, including global warming, acid rain, water contamination, oil spills, increased lung cancer, pollution and smog, and that polar bear in the video being extra sad because his ice is melting. After many millions of years of being squashed under the intense heat and pressure of the inner Earth, these organisms and their stored chemical energy have been converted to fossil fuels—and they’re still underground. When crude oil is extracted, it heads to the refinery, where it’s separated, using different boiling points, into a number of distinct fuels and gases—the most prominent being gasoline (about 45% of every barrel), but including everything from jet and diesel fuel to motor oil to the propane you use for your grill to candle wax. The US is also one of the three biggest oil producers in the world, alongside Saudi Arabia and Russia, who all produce roughly the same amount. This is the gas that fires up your stove or heats your apartment (if those aren’t electricity-powered), and also one of the major sources of electricity (it makes up about 20% of electricity in the US). This method has been hugely effective, but it’s also controversial because of some serious environmental concerns—this video explains it well.
But the key point is that that 7 mile cube of our remaining fossil fuels will last us just about 80 years, if we use the same amount each year moving forward as we’re using today. But it’s going slow because fossil fuels cost 2-3 cents per kwh versus wind costing 6 cents per kwh.
It is complicated and anyone who tells you otherwise (there are plenty who do) isn’t taking the whole picture into account. I have to say, I think the only real solution is to reduce the ultimate cause of the problems associated with energy production — our energy hunger.
There may be localized issues, as you’ve stated, but wind energy kills far fewer birds and bats per kWh than fossil fuels. Over time, I have come to understand that the particular symptoms of mesothelioma cancer are caused by the particular build up of fluid between lining of your lung and the chest muscles cavity. So, if you are using renewable biomass resources, it should be a zero-sum game over time (disregarding CO2 emissions from equipment used in the the process of cutting down and transporting the trees etc).
For an explanation of why this series is happening and how Musk is involved, start with Part 1. I could have broken this into multiple posts, but it’s all one story and I wanted to keep it all together. I’m not political because nothing could ever possibly be more annoying than American politics. Which might seem suspicious since A) Elon Musk asked me to write about this and B) I just wrote a post calling him the raddest possible man. While the sun’s joules can provide any animal with heat and light, the joules that power all of us from the inside enter the biosphere in the first place when the sun gives them to plants. It’s much less fun to use a bunch of joules running fast or lifting something heavy than it is to just sit on a log pleasantly and hold onto those joules instead. They made windmills that could steal some of the wind’s joules as it went by and convert them into mechanical energy to grind food.
With wind or water, you can only capture moving joules as they go by—but when you burn something, you can take an object that has been soaking up joules for years and release them all at once. They had some serious joules to work with now, which opened worlds of previously-unthinkable possibility.
Now imagine that instead of the steam spewing out through the nozzle, you connected the nozzle to a tube, which directs the bursting steam into an empty cylinder and then finally releases it. People say the Industrial Revolution was powered by steam, but steam was just the middleman—after hundreds of thousands of years of existing as passive benefactors of combustion, we had tamed the dragon, and the Industrial Revolution was powered by fire. For most of human history, when people wanted to burn something, they just went and found some wood. As the revolution spread through Europe and to North America, Europeans and Americans started digging too—they also were gonna need a lot of coal. They found pockets of burnable air we call natural gas and underground lakes of thick, black burnable liquid we call crude oil. Does he pause to think cautiously about how to proceed or consider consequences for his health?
In what is still probably the most significant technological shift of all time, electricity allowed the raucous power of burning to be converted into a highly tame and remarkably versatile form of energy called electrical energy.
Fire was now powering our ships, our trains, our factories, and even the new wizardry of electricity, but individual transportation was still powered by hay like it was 1775—and late 19th century humanity knew we could do better. Biological horses got super upset if you tried to power them by fire, so again, humanity got innovating, and a couple decades later, there were big, metal horses everywhere with engine cylinders full of fire. Companies that focused on digging, sucking, and siphoning up more and more of our underground joule treasure, like John D. It’s also the worst culprit for CO2 emissions, releasing about 30% more CO2 than the burning of oil and about double that of natural gas when generating an equivalent amount of heat.4 The US is to coal as Saudi Arabia is to oil, possessing 22% of the world’s coal, the most of any nation. When crude oil is extracted, it heads to the refinery, where it’s separated, using different boiling points, into a bunch of different things. At its most oversimplified, during photosynthesis, the plant takes CO2 from the air7 and absorbs light energy from the sun to split the CO2 into carbon (C) and oxygen (O2). The release of all of the log’s stored chemical energy creates a glorious blaze of heat and light.
At any given point in time, the Earth’s active carbon cycle contains a specific amount of carbon. Instead, before it can decay and release its carbon back into the cycle, it’s buried underground. They were staring at an endless sea of 300 million-year-old, densely packed sunshine—trillions of ancient plants with their joules intact—and since there are no laws protecting the estates of Carboniferous plants, we could seize it all for ourselves.

But the overarching trend is unmistakable. To put that into context, ice drilling technology9 allows scientists to collect accurate data on what CO2 levels have been throughout the last 400,000 years. The reason for this is simple—CO2 is a greenhouse gas. The way an actual greenhouse works is the glass lets in sun energy and traps a lot of it inside as heat. When compared to the Pre-Industrial average temperature, our current average temperature has risen by a little less than 1?C. Without this feedback loop, the temperature increases resulting from CO2 emissions would be 2-3 times smaller. Now the question becomes—how much does the temperature need to change to make everything shitty? That was enough to put Canada, Scandinavia, and half of England and the US under a half a mile of ice. First, you don’t need the average temperature to go up by a catastrophic amount to have a catastrophe—because the average temp could go up by only 3?C but the max temp rises by a lot more. Scientists debate how high that number can go before really dramatic changes start to happen. For the last 20 years, over 100 countries have agreed to try to limit global warming to a 2?C increase, but there are all of these different opinions going around about that. Given that at some point they’ll run out anyway, why run this crazy experiment to see how bad it’ll be?
Biomass is typically the burning of things like wood, oil distilled down from food like corn, and manure. Nation interdependence can be productive and important, but nations being dependent on other nations for their survival is never a great thing, and the need to import fossil fuels is one of the major reasons for modern nation ultra-dependency. Others think those people are stupid,5 and that between catastrophic accidents, harmful waste disposal, high costs, and the increased risks of nuclear proliferation and terrorism, the effects of nuclear power should be considered as bad or worse than those of fossil fuel energy.
We can now mine them up to land and burn them, which releases their stored energy (and emits lots of CO2 in the process). In most parts of the world, oil’s purpose is transportation fuel, not for generating electricity.
Often, these people use just one single point of view in their argument: Economics, physics, the environment, whatever. That includes extraction (digging coal, pumping oil), transporting the fuel (rail, trucks, pipelines), the manufacturing of stuff needed to convert the fuel to energy (smoke stacks, turbines, solar panels), the infrastructure needed to transport the energy to where we use it (trucking, pipelines), and measure the environmental effects of all this.
When you compare renewables to those hard-to-get sources like fracking and tar-sands extraction, then renewables come out looking even better. It is just marketing hype from the NG industry who was trying to keep momentum from consumers for their product. My perfectionism kicks in and I end up refusing to stop going down the rabbit hole until I hit the floor. By clearing out fog all the way to the bottom, I build a tree trunk in my head, and from then on, all new information can hold on, which makes that topic forever more interesting and productive to learn about. I think both parties have good points, both also have a bunch of dumb people saying dumb things, and I want nothing to do with it.
They built sailboats that would convert wind joules into kinetic boat energy they could control.
It turns out that this whole time, humans had been walking around with a vast untapped treasure of tightly packed, burnable joules right underneath them.
The earliest organisms that contribute to today’s fossil fuels lived during the Precambrian Eon, before there were any plants and animals on land—the fossil organisms then would have been ocean algae. Natural gas is on the rise and now makes up almost a quarter of the world’s energy. One of the reasons it’s on the rise is that scientists have found a new way of extracting natural gas from the Earth called hydraulic fracturing, or “fracking,” which uses a mixture of water, sand, and chemicals to create cracks in natural gas-rich shale and force out the gas.
But when an oxygen molecule gets moving fast enough and smashes into a log’s carbon molecule, they snap together and the oxygen and carbon are reunited again as CO2. There are a handful of chemicals in our atmosphere that do the same thing—sun rays come in, bounce off the Earth, and they’re on their way out when the greenhouse gases in the atmosphere block some of them and spread them through the atmosphere, warming things up. But even the greatest skeptics usually agree that CO2 emissions do lead to temperature increases.
Just one day at an outlier high like 58?C (136?F) would wipe out most of the Earth’s crops and animals.
Regarding the effects of a 2?C increase, in my research, I came across some credible sources saying 2? is an unnecessarily low ceiling and that we can afford to safely go higher and others saying that 2? is too high a target and that we’re underestimating how catastrophic a change of 2? would be. A common counter to those sources is that even without running out, we could face a serious problem if the extraction of the fuels becomes more and more difficult and expensive over time. That will cause a furious rush to develop renewable energy technology, but it may be too late at that point to prevent a worldwide economic meltdown. 94% of the world’s transportation runs on oil, and in most developed countries, the percentage is even higher. Especially unimpressive is the transportation performance, where engines only end up using a quarter of the fuel they burn.
France is totally reliant on oil for its transportation and totally reliant on other countries for oil—this puts them in a vulnerable position.
That 57,000 PJ of coal consumption number is insane—over five times France’s total energy flow. Most of the electricity and gas we use and nearly all of the energy our cars and planes run on comes from the burning of fossil fuels. I know of one area of wind turbines in the US that had to be shut down because many raptors were being killed on the turbines.
Then they give these sources a series of numbers so that you can compare them, apples to apples. Other symptoms of pleural mesothelioma include fat loss, severe breathing in trouble, fever, difficulty ingesting, and puffiness of the neck and face areas. Trying to keep you from ignoring the fact they have to frack for it or otherwise they would be out of NG.
If I have to live in a world with people arguing constantly about energy and oil and greenhouse gases and incentive programs, I might as well build myself a proper tree trunk. And as it turns out, when it comes to this topic, we may be witnessing a very awesome moment in history without quite realizing it yet.
So I approached this post—like I try to with every post—from a standpoint of rationality and what I think makes sense.
Water absorbs the sun’s radiation joules and turns them into gravitational potential energy joules when it evaporates and then kinetic energy joules when it rains and slides down land, and humans saw the opportunity to snatch some of those up by creating water wheels or dams. Except now it was the 19th century, and with our new appetite to burn, wood wouldn’t cut it anymore. It was like a dog digging in the woods to bury a bone and uncovering an underground cave full of pulled pork. If steam had tamed the dragon, electricity had turned the dragon into a magical butler, forever at our service. People often think fossil fuels are made of dinosaurs, but any dinosaurs in our gasoline are from the last couple hundred million years—the later stretch of the timespan—and only a small contributor.
This method has been hugely effective, but it’s also controversial because of some serious environmental concerns—this video explains it well. The log’s carbon was only being held temporarily hostage, and releasing it through combustion has little effect.
And today, the Earth’s fossil fuels make up a huge mass of lost carbon—carbon that long ago was taken hostage permanently, and carbon that the carbon cycle does not expect to be involved in its routine.
The UN-supported Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC), a group of 1,300 independent scientific experts from a bunch of different countries, came out with a report that laid out the temperature projections of a number of independent labs. Second, because the total range of temperature a planet can be goes all the way down to absolute zero: -273?C (-459?F). The largest portion of our fossil fuels comes from plants, animals, and algae that lived during the Carboniferous Period—a 50 million year period that ended about 300 million years ago and during which there were lots of huge, shallow swamps.
So a difference of 5?C, enough to bury the northern part of the world under an ocean of ice, is really only about a 1.5% fluctuation in temperature—not something like 10%, which is what it seems like. It relied on other nations for 60% of its oil a decade ago but has since become one of the top three oil-producing countries, and the EIA projects net oil imports to make up only 21% of the US’s 2015 oil consumption.
The swamps were important because it made it more likely that a dead organism would be preserved. So a log burning is the process of the carbon in the log combining with oxygen in the air and floating off as CO2.
Mercury is closer to the sun than Venus, but with no atmosphere, it’s cooler than Venus. Looking at the window on a spectrum that shows the full range emphasizes that the world we’re used to is what it is only because of a very specific and delicate balance of conditions. I was also surprised to see that only a small portion of US oil imports were from the Middle East, with only 12.5% of them coming from Saudi Arabia and 20% from the entire combined Persian Gulf.
During the day, Mercury gets almost as hot as Venus, but at night it gets freezing, while Venus is just as hot at night as it is during the day, because the heat lives permanently in its thick atmosphere. Far more was from the Western Hemisphere, with Canada by far the largest at 37% of imports and Mexico and Venezuela also prominent at 9% each. But by dying in a swamp and sinking to the bottom, Carboniferous organisms often ended up being quickly covered by sand and clay and were able to make it underground with their joules still intact.

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