Home | Newest Editions | Most Popular Issues | Free Newsletters | Forums

Custom Search
Publication: Gizmorama
Scientists work on garbage for gas

Subscribe FREE to Gizmorama by clicking here.

Gizmorama - Scientists work on garbage for gas
"The Cutting Edge of Science Fact and Science Possibilities"
   Subscribe and Unsubscribe are located at the BOTTOM

Good Morning,
Do you wear glasses or contacts? Have you ever thought about
having LASIK surgery? 

If you are interested in learning any more about the LASIK 
procedure click the link to ALL ABOUT VISION below. 

They have all the information you could ever want to know. 
If you are a good candidate you could have near perfect 
vision before you know it! You never know unless you click. 

Visit: http://rd.gophercentral.com/al/a?aid=9131&ent=3461

All About Vision

Have a great weekend,

Questions? Comments? Email me at: mailto:gizmo@gophercentral.com 
Email your comments 

P.S. You can discuss this issue or any other topic in the new 
Gizmorama forum. Check it out here...


	     Scientists work on garbage for gas

U.S. companies are racing to bring gasoline made from wood 
chips, garbage, crop waste and other materials to market.
The U.S. government is offering grants and subsidies to get the 
plants started in an effort to meet a mandated 36 billion gallons 
of biofuels a year by 2022, The New York Times said Thursday. 
Plans for about 28 different plants are in various stages of 
development. KL Process Design Group in Wyoming may be the 
first to reach the commercial market, the newspaper said. The 
company is in test production at a small plant that will use 
pine wastes to make motor fuel. The company hopes to begin 
commercial sales of ethanol by the end of the year. Fulcrum 
BioEnergy announced last week it plans to build a $120 million 
plant near Reno, Nev., to make ethanol from garbage. The plant, 
which would use 90,000 tons of garbage to make 10.5 million 
gallons of ethanol a year, would begin operation in 2010.

Amazing Perfect Peeler Saves You Time

Normal Price: $9.99
Get two for $7.98

You probably saw this on TV selling for $19.99... well actually 
you got two for that price, so the effective price was $9.99 each.

We made a deal direct with the company who puts them out and 
we've discounted it to just above cost. We want to sell them
all. In fact you can get one for $4.99 or two from us for $7.98,
not $19.99.

Simply press the button.. Perfect Peelers precision blade moves 
side to side and up and down for perfectly peeled potatoes, 
carrots, apples & more - with almost no effort at all.

Compact, portable, battery operated Perfect Peeler can be used 
anywhere. Perfect in the kitchen, cookouts, & camping. Built-in 
corer removes potato eyes fast & easy... and it's easy to clean. 
Check It Out By Visiting:


		 Yahoo releases Zimbra Desktop

Yahoo! announced Thursday the release of a beta version of 
Yahoo! Zimbra Desktop, which organizes Yahoo! Mail, AOL and 
Gmail in one place. The company said the software is designed 
to provide access to a simple, centralized place to manage work, 
school and personal e-mail, even when not connected to the 
Internet. USA Today said the program will be offered as a free 
service with Yahoo! Mail, which is used by more than 250 million 
people. It is "mashed up" to work with online applications.
Zimbra, a 5-year-old Silicon Valley start-up, was purchased by 
Yahoo! for $350 million last year, the newspaper said.

Ideal for Hunting, Fishing, Camping, Hobbies & Much More...

Normal Price: $14.99 

Put some light on the subject. With this headlamp you do that 
handsfree, which allows you to tackle task at hand with both 
hands. The 7-LED lamp has 3-illumination modes and a pivoting 
light head so you can see what you need to see to get the 
job done. 

- Bright 7-LED lamp 
- Pivoting light head for those tough spots 
- Adjustable strap for a snug fit 
- 3 illumination modes 
- 90 Day manufacturer warranty
- "AAA" batteries (3) Not Included

To see a picture or get more info, visit:


	  Study: High CO2 environment damages reefs

Reefs may erode in areas with high carbon dioxide levels 
because the "glue" binding coral skeletons to larger reef 
structures is missing, a U.S. study says. The study found coral 
reefs in the eastern tropical Pacific Ocean offer a real-world 
example of the reef ecosystems will face under high carbon 
dioxide conditions resulting in ocean acidification, the 
National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration said Thursday 
in a release. Derek Manzello, a coral reef ecologist at NOAA's 
Atlantic Oceanographic and Meteorological Laboratory in Miami, 
and his colleagues analyzed cements within reef framework 
structures from the eastern tropical Pacific, a region having 
naturally higher levels of carbon dioxide. They compared those 
structures to reefs from the Bahamas, with comparatively lower 
carbon dioxide levels. Ocean acidification seems to result in a 
reduction in the production of the cements that allow coral 
reefs to grow into large, structurally-strong formations, the 
scientists said. "Reefs are constantly degraded by mechanical, 
biological, and chemical erosion," said Manzello. "This study 
indicates that poorly cemented reefs that develop in an acidic 
ocean will be much less likely to withstand this persistent 
erosion." The study will be in Monday's issue of the Proceedings 
of the National Academy of Sciences.


Check out Viral Videos on the Net at EVTV1.com

END OF GIZMORAMA - Another F-R-E-E GopherCentral publication   
Copyright 2008 by NextEra Media. All rights reserved. 
Please forward this, in its entirety, to others. 

E-Mail this issue
Subscribe FREE to Gizmorama by clicking here.

The Gizmorama Forum
Welcome to Gizmorama!
View this Forum | Post a topic to this forum

Water Power... Water Fuel

Watch Video Clip

Home | Newest Editions | Most Popular Issues | Free Newsletters