Present Calcium Carbonate Powder will be ballooned into the Stratosphere
There are many scientists who have studied how to stop global warming on the planet. Among the most innovative alternatives, we find the proposal of the Harvard University, which intend to launch calcium carbonate dust with balloons into the stratosphere and thus attenuate the sunlight that reaches the surface. Bill Gates finances the project.
The initiative has been called Stratospheric Controlled Perturbation Experiment (SCoPEx). Calcium carbonate would not only be non-harmful to the ecosystem, but it could also repair the ozone layer, since it could close the holes that exist in it.
Once the scientists have achieved the desired effect with the release of the calcium carbonate powder, it will be removed. In this way, the possible risks to the planet will be reduced and the sunlight will be able to reach the surface again without any impediment.
There are discrepancies among the scientific community regarding this innovative formula to curb global warming, despite the successes that have been obtained in the laboratory. However, in the coming months those responsible for the project of the Harvard University they will have more information about its viability.
This June, in Sweden, the scientists will launch a CaCO3 balloon 20 kilometers high and thus determine if their vision on paper matches what is actually happening. For the moment, they have convinced Bill Gates, who is confident that this represents a breakthrough for humanity.
Read more from Author Travis M. Andrews here: https://globelivemedia.com/author/travis-m-andrews/
Travis M. Andrews is a features writer for The Washington Post. He joined The Post in 2016 as a reporter for Morning Mix. He was previously a travel and culture editor for Southern Living magazine, a contributing pop culture reporter for Mashable and the Week, and a contributing editor for the Syfy blog Dvice. He also has freelanced for magazines, including Esquire, GQ and Time. He is the author of the coming book “Because He’s Jeff Goldblum,” a semi-rumination and semi-ridiculous look at the career of the enigmatic actor and an exploration of the shifting nature of fame in the 21st century, to be published in November by Plume.