The Future of Recycling, as Predicted by Today’s Young Professionals

November 28, 2017 by  
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Technology, trade routes and commodities are a few aspects of … The post The Future of Recycling, as Predicted by Today’s Young Professionals appeared first on Earth911.com.

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The Future of Recycling, as Predicted by Today’s Young Professionals

The Future of Recycling, as Predicted by Today’s Young Professionals

November 28, 2017 by  
Filed under Eco

Technology, trade routes and commodities are a few aspects of … The post The Future of Recycling, as Predicted by Today’s Young Professionals appeared first on Earth911.com.

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The Future of Recycling, as Predicted by Today’s Young Professionals

What’s Banned in Landfills: A State-by-State Guide

November 27, 2017 by  
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In some cases, it’s not about whether you should recycle … The post What’s Banned in Landfills: A State-by-State Guide appeared first on Earth911.com.

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What’s Banned in Landfills: A State-by-State Guide

Futuristic solar fabric canopy reacts to heat, sunlight, and movement

June 28, 2017 by  
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MoMA PS1 just completed one of its most experimental and coolest installations to date. The Long Island City-based contemporary art museum wrapped up construction on Lumen, an immersive and interactive installation made with solar-active canopies that glow at night. Designed by Jenny Sabin Studio , Lumen reacts like a living entity to light, heat, and movement, creating different engaging environments from day to night. Set to open to the public Thursday, June 29, Lumen will be on view in MoMA’s PS1 courtyard during summer 2017. The futuristic canopy was selected as the winner of The Museum of Modern Art and MoMA PS1’s annual Young Architects Program that challenges emerging designers to create a temporary, outdoor installation addressing environmental issues and forward-thinking design. Jenny Sabin Studio designed Lumen with over a million yards of digitally knitted fiber made from recycled photo-luminescent textiles that absorb solar energy during the day and emit glowing hues of blue, pink, and purple at night. The cellular canopies are stretched overtop the courtyard and give the space an extraterrestrial vibe. Suspended from the canopy like stalactites are 250 tubular structures. A hundred robotically woven recycled spool stools are scattered throughout the courtyard like stalagmites. Related: Futuristic canopy made of knitted solar panels wins 2017 Young Architects Program at MoMA During the day, the canopy’s integrated misting system sprays water to cool visitors in hot weather. Lumen’s use of mist for cooling and its multicolored glowing backdrop at night creates a dynamic setting for the 20th season of Warm Up , MoMA PS1’s pioneering outdoor music series. MoMA PS1 writes: “Socially and environmentally responsive, Lumen’s adaptive architecture is inspired by collective levity, play, and interaction as the structure transforms throughout the day and night, responding to the density of bodies, heat, and sunlight. The result of collaboration across disciplines, Lumen applies insights and theories from biology, materials science, mathematics, and engineering—integrating high-performing, formfitting, and adaptive materials into a structure where code, pattern, human interaction, environment, geometry, and matter operate together.” + Jenny Sabin Studio Images by Pablo Enriquez

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Futuristic solar fabric canopy reacts to heat, sunlight, and movement

How emerging leaders view sustainable business

March 17, 2017 by  
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Check out what our young GreenBiz 17 Emerging Leaders have to say about the world of corporate sustainability.

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How emerging leaders view sustainable business

An investor discusses driving change by doing well

March 17, 2017 by  
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Cary Krosinsky discusses the shift towards value-first impact investing.

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An investor discusses driving change by doing well

The no-brainer case for saving fuel economy standards

March 17, 2017 by  
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4 reasons why the Trump administration should reconsider dismantling our current automotive fuel standards.

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The no-brainer case for saving fuel economy standards

Rusty old ship transformed into a spectacular building filled with plants

July 26, 2016 by  
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Speaking about the pavilion, Shinslab Architecture says: ” Temp’L is designed from recycled steel parts from an old ship. It shows not only a beauty of structure, but it has also a recycling purpose…It provokes thought about beauty in our time, coming from a recent past.” Related: This pop-up rainwater pavilion in Edinburgh is designed to raise awareness about water To create the pavilion, Shinslab Architecture sawed off a section of hull from a rusty ship and placed it upside down. They left the exterior corroded, and painted the interior white. They also added a balcony, a spiral staircase, and trees underneath the hull to create a restful space. Temp’L is located at the entrance of the courtyard at MMCA Seoul. Shinslab Architecture hopes visitors will reflect on recycling and how architects can consider the environment at Temp’L. They said they aim “not only to develop a new method of construction in architecture by recycling materials, but for those who will see to create emotion.” In their description Shinslab Architecture wrote, “Any great cultural vestiges can lose their function. In the same way, a material can also lose its original value over time. The fact that the destiny of cultural relics is to be dismantled, should make us reflect upon what we need to consider for future generations.” The Young Architects Program in Seoul is put on by the Museum of Modern Art and MoMA PS1 , along with MMCA. Shinslab Architecture is based in Seoul and in Versailles, France. Claire Shin, Charles Girard, Souho Lee, Camille Chalverat, Javier García González, and Taewoo Ha were all part of the Temp’L project. + Shinslab Architecture + Young Architects Program International Via Dezeen Images courtesy of shinslab architecture and photographer Kim Yong-Gwan

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Rusty old ship transformed into a spectacular building filled with plants

15-year-old develops $12 machine to convert ocean currents into usable electricity

October 28, 2015 by  
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Hannah Herbst is the 15-year-old inventor who developed a low cost method of producing energy from ocean currents . Her idea won her the top prize of the 2015 Discovery Education 3M Young Scientist Challenge : $25,000 cash. The prototype she built for the competition, a probe that converts the natural movements of the ocean into useable electricity, costs just $12 to make. The ultra-low cost was all part of Herbst’s goal to develop a solution for developing countries, where electricity is sparse and unreliable. The judges apparently agreed her invention is the cream of the crop. Read the rest of 15-year-old develops $12 machine to convert ocean currents into usable electricity

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15-year-old develops $12 machine to convert ocean currents into usable electricity

Stunning layered glass sculptures capture the splendor of the sea

September 14, 2015 by  
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Stunning layered glass sculptures capture the splendor of the sea

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