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Subject: Fw: Deep oceans offer limitless clean energy
From: Pay_the_Piper <[log in to unmask]>
Reply-To:Scientific forum on fish and fisheries <[log in to unmask]>
Date:Thu, 20 Nov 2008 09:40:50 -0800

text/plain (108 lines)

New Scientist
----- Original Message ----- 
From: Pay_the_Piper 
To: New Scientist ; [log in to unmask] 
Cc: Future Science 
Sent: Thursday, November 20, 2008 9:40 AM
Subject: Re: Deep oceans offer limitless clean energy

How much ecological disturbance would it create?

  ----- Original Message ----- 
  From: New Scientist 
  Sent: Thursday, November 20, 2008 8:53 AM
  Subject: Deep oceans offer limitless clean energy

        This week's top stories from the web's No.1 science and technology news service
        20 November 2008
              Dear New Scientist Reader, welcome to the New Scientist newsletter. This week, we reveal how plumbing could be a limitless source of energy, how light could help deaf people hear, and why female monkeys are such gossips...  
              EDITOR'S CHOICE
                    Dan Palmer, online sub-editor Plumbing the Oceans Could Bring Limitless Clean Energy 
                    A clever trick with seawater could supply the world with limitless clean, green electricity. Ocean Thermal Energy Conversion exploits the difference in temperature between sea's warm upper layers and its frigid depths, and with demand for renewable energy climbing rapidly, could free many economies from their dependence on oil... MORE
              TOP STORIES
              Light opens up a world of sound for the deaf

              Monkey gossip hints at social origins of language

              Glowing anemone yields 'light switch' protein 

              Remote-control soap mixes oil and water on demand 

              Enzyme takes us a step closer to eternal life

              Brain flip helps to relieve pre-menstrual stress

              Frozen hair gives up first mammoth genome

              New project aims to unite science and Hollywood

              Division of labour may not be key to ant success 

              DNA dirty tricks loom in future elections

              Invention: Diamond dialysis implant

              AND FINALLY ...
              This week's Feedback reveals the forgotten scholarly works of Enid Blyton, an easier way to fall over in the shower, and the dangers of stray hydrogen atoms near boats...MORE
                    LAST WORD   ALL THE JOBS 
                    How can a mother duck tell her own offspring from those of others? Find out, in this week's Last Word column...MORE
                   NEW SCIENTIST JOBS 
                    incorporating SCIENCEJOBS.COM

                    Visit our job site for the latest in 
                    science, engineering and technology. 
              OUR TOP BLOG POSTS
              Why don't the Mars Rovers have dust wipers?

              The end of trivia chat?

              How technology shaped the US election

              Last Word: Why do fillings feel strange when you're on a trampoline?
                    What makes the universe tick?
                    If you want to understand the universe, be prepared to get your moments in a muddle, advises Michael Brooks

                    Safer sex in a pill
                    It's a risky strategy, but with an AIDS vaccine further off than ever, a daily pill that could stop people catching the virus has to be worth a try. Clare Wilson investigates

                    Why the universe may be teeming with aliens
                    Hunting for a planet that can support life? There's more to it than looking for Earth's distant twin, says David Shiga

                    Recipes for life: How genes evolve
                    How did life concoct the blueprints for more than 10 billion different proteins, asks Michael Le Page

                    The population paradox
                    The idea that people should be coerced into having fewer babies misses the point, says Debora MacKenzie

                    What has the Phoenix mission taught us about Mars?
                    Remains of devoured planet discovered
                    Under construction: The fuel tank of the future

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