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File: e5c733f8adeba21⋯.jpg (43.8 KB, 610x380, 61:38, Google-renewable-energy-61….jpg)

 No.232555

One of the thoroughly ridiculed aspects of the Green New Deal is the notion of transitioning entirely to renewable energy by 2030. However, most people do not understand how ridiculously unrealistic it is. Renewable energy is far less viable than most understand.

https://thegoldwater.com/news/43993-Is-Renewable-Energy-a-Boondoggle

 No.232558

There is no doubt there is room for renewal energy in a good energy mix, but its nuts to think "green" energy can do it all. Green energy, if nothing else, if FAR more expensive and much of it isn't practical for variable energy needs.


 No.232602

>>232558

To add to that many green technologies have impact on the environment as well.

Solar panels can roast birds out of the air, and windmills also slice them up.

Additionally, companies use tax credits for green energy as pr move. Our electric company has a non-tracking solar panel that faces south.

The issue with that should be apparent.


 No.232603

File: f21158f687dcc2b⋯.jpg (76.44 KB, 416x1116, 104:279, f21158f687dcc2bb2f3711bf21….jpg)

1 word; NUCLEAR

Get to it you fucking pussies, we could've solved the energy crisis decades ago. New generation power plants are safer than ever.


 No.232606

>>232603

This a completely serious comment.

With the re-usable rockets and the decreasing cost of launching things out of orbit, why not just send nuclear waste hurling at the sun.

Especially with Thorium wast byproducts are 10% of what irridium is, so the costs of sending it out of orbit would be justified by the savings.


 No.232610

>>232606

Would rather recycle it into new fuel down here.

All rockets have a failure rate that is pretty much unacceptable with that type of payload. If we ever got a space elevator working I could see sending it to orbit and railgunning it into the sun or storing it on the dark side of the moon. The moon is geologically stable and is already sterile. Besides, that waste may be usable in the future like how we can use thermal de-polymerization to "mine" landfills.


 No.232616

>>232555

Has anyone ever raised concerns over whether windmill could be disturbing wind patterns? I always hear people talk about geothermal too that scares the shit out of me. We don't want to use the heat energy from our own fucking planet.


 No.232617

>>232616

The only part of the atmosphere that's effected by the Earths surface is the boundary layer and the surface of the Earth plays little role in shaping wind patterns above that. Besides, whatever boundary layer effects windmills do have is fucking minuscule compared to how massive skyscrapers and cities effect wind currents.


 No.232625

>>232616

Its using geothermal energy to heat water and push steam through turbines dude chill out holy shit.


 No.232637

OP and first couple comments are typical of people who don't understand how far renewables have come. By covering less than 1% of the US land mass in solar panels alone, you'd have enough energy for the entire country. This is fact. Now there are other logistics (transmission, maintenance, weather, storage, etc.) but this shows that the solution that renewables give to the problem of power and reducing fossil fuel use is easier than most realize. Add water and wind and safe and clean thorium nuclear reactors and we'd get rid of most of our pollution and energy problems.


 No.232645

>>232602

>Solar panels can roast birds out of the air

What, really unbelievably shitty ones? There's absolutely no reason they should be doing that. The degree to which they heat anything at all is the degree to which they are an unbelievably shitty solar generator.


 No.232647

>>232645

The most solar panels can absorb is 30-40% solar rays. What do you think happens to the rest of the energy,

https://www.latimes.com/local/california/la-me-solar-bird-deaths-20160831-snap-story.html


 No.232648

>oy vey keep depending on oil goyim!


 No.232649

>>232558

Green energy was found to be more cost effective

Nice try schlomo


 No.232651

>>232647

Water reflects 90%, guess no birds fly over bodies of water huh?


 No.232652

>>232649

No it hasn't.

It's never been to be cost effective along THE MAJORITY of the U.S.

Its useful in high wind areas or southern states where days are longer.

However its not reliably everywhere and you lose electricity over long distances do to resistance. So it doesn't fix the issue.

But you're a bunch of dumb lil libbies so you can't comprehend or grasp this.


 No.232700

>>232555

There are PV panels, which convert sunlight directly into electricity; and there are solar thermal energy plants, which use giant fields full of mirrors to focus sunlight on a boiling vessel and use the heat to drive turbines.

The latter are the kind that kill birds with sunlight. Most solar plants are of the PV type, which are no more dangerous to birds than anything else reflective like a lake or a skyscraper.

Also, how many birds are killed every year by coal and natural gas emissions? I bet it’s more than the number of unlucky creatures that happen to wander into a few very tiny areas near thermal generators.

I think it is safe to say that solar energy is better for the environment in nearly every respect.

This article also neglects to mention that silicon isn’t the only material that can generate electricity from sunlight. Any semiconductor can, and when the Y2k nutjobs started scarfing up all the PV panels the industry began exploring tons of other ways to make panels that don’t destroy the environment and still generate enough power to be sustainable.

You can get almost 100W of power from a square meter of solar panel year round. That’s huge if you compare it to an average household energy budget. Couple this fact with the hugely expanding industry of local and single household PV systems, and the willingness of some local governments to subsidize installations, and you gotta be pretty damn dumb to still not see the benefit.

The real crime with solar energy is being committed by the power grid companies that “pay” their customers for energy put back into the grid. Generating energy is cheap and easy. Storing it is another issue entirely. If you have a panel on your roof or a solar farm on your property you have all the power you need at noon, and if you’re not using it all, it just turns into heat. It would take hundreds of thousands of dollars worth of batteries to hold onto that energy so you could run your microwave at 2AM.

So the power company graciously offers to “buy the energy you don’t use,” putting it back into the grid for other customers.

But they fucking mark up that energy! If you pay 12 cents a kWh for your electricity they might give you back 5-10 cents per kWh you upload to the grid. It’s not like gasoline or coal where some sources are higher quality. Once converted into electricity, a kWh is a kWh no matter where it came from. You just get screwed because the power company knows you don’t have anywhere else to put that energy.

If solar power isn’t sustainable, it’s being made that way by industrialists who realize the threat to their fortunes that exists in consumer owned power facilities. When battery technology catches up (and people like Elon Musk are putting a lot of effort into making that happen, and sharing their discoveries with the world for free), this monopoly will be in trouble; and some people are probably going to want to hear from the power moguls “why wasn’t this brought up decades ago?”


 No.232701

>>232652

You are mistaken. There are households and factories that can run entirely in the black on natural energy sources, even as far north as Canada. Solar and wind energy is highly profitable in most of the US and Europe. I don’t know where you read about proof that it doesn’t work but that source was not accurate.

Solar power isn’t for everyone. If you live in Seattle you won’t stand to gain much from it, but if you live in Tucson it’s almost a no-brainer. Pick any city in the southwest US, zoom in on the satellite view on google, and look for blue rooftops.


 No.232703

Solar panels also create intensely toxic waste products in order to dope the protocol panelling, wind turbines catch fire frequently and cause vibrational disturbances, green energy is not particularly viable even for areas where they can be utilized


 No.232704

>>232647

>The most solar panels can absorb is 30-40% solar rays. What do you think happens to the rest of the energy,

Again, OP and most people are behind the times when it comes to solar. It's gotten much better in the past few and couple years. About 70% absorption in newest designs.

https://phys.org/news/2008-11-solar-power-game-changer-absorption-sunlight.html

>An untreated silicon solar cell only absorbs 67.4 percent of sunlight shone upon it — meaning that nearly one-third of that sunlight is reflected away and thus unharvestable. …

>After a silicon surface was treated with Lin's new nanoengineered reflective coating, however, the material absorbed 96.21 percent of sunlight shone upon it — meaning that only 3.79 percent of the sunlight was reflected and unharvested. This huge gain in absorption was consistent across the entire spectrum of sunlight, from UV to visible light and infrared, and moves solar power a significant step forward toward economic viability.

so they're getting better every year. A long time ago they were expensive and not very efficient, but in the last few years costs have gone down significantly and efficiency has grown. There's no longer any excuse NOT to use solar. China has overtaken the US as the largest producer and consumer of solar in the world. Just another technology and business sector that will be worth trillions they are going to beat us in, while Trump brags about saving 100 coal miner's jobs at a money-losing coal plant.


 No.232707

>>232603

>New generation power plants are safer than ever.

Tell that to the prospective plant's neighbors, Exelon wants Pennsylvania to subsidize the remaining Three Mile Island plant or it will close it in September. The problem is cheap natural gas. Well, I guess it's only a problem for Exelon.


 No.232710

>>232703

I would have thought that the idea of PV plant waste poisoning children in some awful place like Pakistan or China would be right in line with most people’s concepts of utopia here.

But I think you’re talking about cadmium and tellurium and stuff like that. The quantity of waste produced may be poorly understood. Manufacturing plants don’t have to dump their waste into the ground. Properly maintained PV panels don’t generate any waste at all. It’s only when they’re vandalized or destroyed by natural disasters that they become sources of heavy metal pollution.

That a solar farm owner might choose to leave a bunch of shattered panels lying around after a tornado shouldn’t be an indictment against the technology itself. We eliminated lead and cadmium from cell phones and laptops, and we can eliminate hazardous waste from PV panels too. We can also educate and regulate the users so they don’t do shitty things like leave broken panels where they’ll get rained on and poison the groundwater.


 No.232714

>>232555

We could do it. We could do anything. The problem is Solar only works in the day time. Windmills only work when the Wind is blowing and they kill a shit ton of birds. Hydroelectric requires big rivers and kills fish.

Geothermal has very little drawbacks other only being available in some areas.

Honestly I think thorium reactors are a way forward.

Hydrogen is a renewable fuel. Requires some titanium engine parts. Germans are working more cost effect titanium extraction and smelting techniques. Even with titanium's current prices HIC is affordable because all you need to do to get hydrogen is run electricity through water.

Diesel engines immune to EMP and would work after a nuclear strike. All of the renewable shit not so much. So strategically we need all of the technologies renewable or not.

The Green New Deal is complete fuckery.


 No.232718

>>232714

No recently manufactured diesels exist that aren’t computer controlled. They’re identical to gasoline engines in that respect.

But.. it really isn’t that difficult to EMP-harden electronics. You put it in a metal box. Modern Warfare 2 is not the best scientific reference on the effects of a local nuclear strike on machinery.


 No.232727

>>232602

Dont forget energy storage mediums like lithium batteries are absolutely devestating to the environment compared to previous technologies.


 No.232729

>>232718

Older ICE vehicles are fine though as they have no sensitive electronics. Less maybe the radio. If you have a spare engine management system you kept wrapped in Lead you can swap that out and get a more modern vehicle up and running again. An EMP will pretty much wreck any sensitive electronics not shielded in an inch of steel.

The older computers with something like a MOS 6502 processor might still run after a strike. You can get printed circuit boards for home brew systems based on older micropocessors. Having an EMP for things like laptops, CB radios, and other communications equipment is important.

>>232727

Graphene supercapacitors will be commercially available within the next few years.


 No.232733

>>232729

>Graphene supercapacitors will be commercially available within the next few years.

Your mum will be commercially available within the next few years.


 No.232737

>>232704

Accept that you have to store that energy. Do you understand how many batteries that would take?

Especially for the U.S?

Power in China is regulated and doled out, it doesn't matter to them if they don't have power all the time.


 No.232740

>>232714

>The problem is Solar only works in the day time.

That's not true, the sun works all the time. We just need to put solar farms on satellites high enough that nights only last a few minutes, and at that altitude multiple satellites will have line of sight to any given power collector on the ground. Using solar power from orbit is definitely possible with currently available technology, it's just a huge initial investment.


 No.232743

>>232740

>We can beam down electricity

Wew lad.


 No.232744

>>232729

I was kinda surprised to learn this, but no, there’s no requirement for an inch of steel. It doesn’t take much. Just a path for the energy to dissipate through. You could EMP harden a Nintendo Switch if you wanted for only about a 10% increase in cost.

There are hundreds of companies in the US that will test electronics to withstand an EMP. It’s a standard part of “mil spec” testing. Super easy. It’s called a hemp test, which I thought was cute.


 No.232751

>>232743

They would just hang very long extension cables down from the sattelites for anyone to plug stuff in to.


 No.232753

>>232751

Do you understand how wire resistance works?

You would lose almost all the power from wire resistance, even if it was made with gold.


 No.232755

Why not lightning harvesters?

Shoot lasers into storm clouds to create conductive plasma channels, then have a massive capacitor to capture the bolt.


 No.232756

>>232603

>>232606

This. Unironically this.

Thorium has amazing potential and is incredibly safe on it's own. It does require a small amount of plutonium to actually generate power, but the fact that the two only work when together means in case of an emergency, all you have to do is drain one away from the other. People here the word nuclear and think of the problems caused by uranium and freak out, but thorium is the future.


 No.232760

>>232755

We aren’t there yet when it comes to energy storage.

But the greater point is that we don’t need to do any of that because there’s nothing inherently wrong with solar and wind power.

Clearly people are aware of the fact that there are places where it doesn’t get windy or sunny, and those places aren’t going to get a lot of benefit from natural power sources.

But some people don’t seem to be able to connect the dots and realize that fewer power plants world wide means that the same atmosphere we all share gets less CO2 or radioactive waste pumped into it. And if you don’t have to transport as much electricity into places like Kansas and Arizona because there’s lots of wind and sunshine, then you reduce transmission loss and cut down on the number of power lines and plants needed in the places where there isn’t wind and sunshine.

So no, it’s obviously not a boondoggle. It’s very successful right now and will only get better, especially once we tackle the storage crisis. It won’t replace every single power plant on the planet, obviously, but no one ever intended for that to happen.


 No.232764

File: 60ee25cc89cade3⋯.jpg (23.21 KB, 608x344, 76:43, mfw.jpg)

>>232753

>Do you understand how wire resistance works?

Of course. Gravity would pull the electrons down the cables towards us. We just need to figure out how to send them back up to complete the circuit.


 No.232766

>>232756

It costs millions of dollars to send something into orbit, and if it fucks up it comes crashing back into the atmosphere. Every living thing on the planet, including me and you, contains a little bit of radioactivity as a result of radioactive spacecraft parts burning up in the sky. There are tons and tons of radioactive waste on the planet right now. We’ll never get it off the planet.


 No.232778

There are actual morons here who are believe that solar panels are a viable solution.


 No.232784

>>232602

What is wrong with the panel facing south? Factored for magnetic declination that really isn't a bad solution if you are in the northern hemisphere, and tracking yields relatively minimal gains versus simply occasionally adjusting tilt to account for the seasons. Obviously higher for Winter and and lower for Summer with fall and spring somewhere in the middle. The loss between perfect tracking is something like 8% versus a fall setting at the solstices but even closer to the optimal in between.


 No.232787

>>232778

there are actual morons who think solar panels are not a viable solution, when they already are.


 No.232789

>>232743

We can beam down energy. Educate yourself.


 No.232792

>>232784

Well one, its sitting next to a highway, in Michigan which means it surrounded by trees.

Two, sun rises east to west, tracking solar panels have been invented to make the most use of that.

Three, You have considerably lower yields when the FULL surface of the panel isn't actually in the sun.

>>232789

I understand your baiting at this point, I give you 7/10 for the ruse


 No.232793

Michigan has so many houses for just 1,000$ each. Too bad the whole state is infested with milk duds.


 No.232794

Yes.

All the wind energy you can muster causes significant ecological harm downwind.

Same with hydroelectric.

Do libshits think energy comes from nowhere?

Solar is absolute garbage aside from a few Solar Panels on one's own house to cover some chunk of your electricity.


 No.232795

File: 36d6fdaf1719a77⋯.jpg (4.84 KB, 225x225, 1:1, index.jpg)

>>232794

>All the wind energy you can muster causes significant ecological harm downwind.

How much harm downwind do you think large skyscrapers and cities cause on a daily basis anyways? Do you really think a wind farm is going to somehow be worse?


 No.232796

>>232794

This kid is 11 years old, or is an adult with the the education of one. What you posted makes no sense.

Also, solar is not garbage. Fossil fuels are garbage (literally, they pollute) Already mentioned, you could power the entire US on solar that covers less than 1% of the country.


 No.232801

>>232795

>How much harm downwind do you think large skyscrapers and cities cause on a daily basis anyways?

Kind of but in different ways. Skyscrappers don't remove much wind energy, they redirect it.

>Do you really think a wind farm is going to somehow be worse?

By an incredibly significant margin. Wind farms REMOVE energy from wind. That's where the generated energy comes from.

>>232796

>you could power the entire US on solar that covers less than 1% of the country.

great, and when it's dark out on the East coast and they need energy for more shit because IT'S DARK OUT, where will the get the energy? Travel 2500 miles? That's not possible. Moving electricity is incredibly inefficient.

You sure you're not just a fucking nigger? Because you aren't even smart enough to understand basic shit.


 No.232810

>>232555

>Is Renewable Energy a Boondoggle?

Correct, free energy, or more precisely thorium and perpetual motion machines are the future, at least, they could have/should have been :(

[spoiler] guess (((who))) doesn't want you to have free energy? {/spoiler]


 No.232811

>>232810

> {

FUCK


 No.232822

Oy vey goyim, it's all about the money, don't you know? green energy isn't financially viable goyim, build more oil plants, build more nuclear generators.

Where are we gonna store the waste? next to the goyim, of course.


 No.232823

>>232811

>perpetual motion machines

THe absolute state


 No.232825

File: 808e4d589ffd898⋯.gif (150.64 KB, 300x300, 1:1, 30aa45afd3a4209818120ed9ca….gif)

>>232801

law of motion states that some energy is wasted redirection the wind. Wind farms have no greater effect on wind energy then large forests absorbing wind energy by ruffling tree branches. You're dreaming my guy


 No.232828

>>232792

Oh well yeah if the panel is in shade in summer that is just horrible planning but facing south is not wrong, south means pretty good production during peak solar hours as south adjusted for declination puts you facing the azimuth as it peaks but if there is shading that is a wayyyyy bigger deal and if true they are just idiots and should have found a better location


 No.232830

>>232822

Since when has retarded lefties hated jews?


 No.232831

>>232801

>Moving electricity is incredibly inefficient.

Oh that horrible 1% loss over 1000km. Woe me


 No.232832

File: bec93c980671c89⋯.jpg (372.33 KB, 3349x1589, 3349:1589, zeihan_solar_wind.JPG)

Interestingly the US has the most to gain from solar and wind, but I still think new gen nuclear is the way to go.

pic is from https://tepap.tamu.edu/wp-content/uploads/2019/01/Zeihan.pdf


 No.232833

File: 2546b220cbadccd⋯.png (212.13 KB, 1366x1307, 1366:1307, Capture _2017-01-16-09-15-….png)


 No.232834

>>232831

Did someone tell you that transmission loss is 1%/1000km or did you just imagine it to be something like that?

It’s much greater than that, and in addition to wasting power it causes galvanic and thermal damage to the cables and switchgear, and repairs to live cables require incredibly skilled helicopter pilots and the biggest balls in the power line industry. It’s incredibly costly to consumers.


 No.232835

green energy can only be affordable if the technology behind it becomes affordable

were talking shit can last for decades, not one off or experimental shit that will fall apart quickly


 No.232836

File: 1b8573f3895934a⋯.png (10.26 MB, 2400x1576, 300:197, ClipboardImage.png)

Geothermal and nuclear are really the only viable options when it comes to "green" energy. At least for now, solar and wind have both made major strides in the last few years, but they can't compete with the energy output of nuclear, or the reliability of geothermal.

Wind and solar may be good in off-grid areas, or where other on-premise power generation is required, but other than those very rare cases, it's just waste of time and money.

Also, until fuel cell technology is drastically improved to the point where it's as easy as filling up the car with gas, don't expect it to go anywhere. Electric cars have potential, but face a similar problem with re-charge times. Also we'd need a more efficient method of energy storage, car batteries are hard to safely dispose of, and the price of materials would sky-rocket with an increase in demand.

>>232602

>Solar panels can roast birds out of the air

You appear to be slightly confused their friend-o. It's not solar panels that roast birds, but a different method of solar energy collection called

"Concentrated Solar Power." You get a ton of mirrors and put them in the desert, then you focus them all at a vat of salt at the top of a giant tower and heat the hell out of it until the salt melts, then you use a glorified Stirling engine to generate electricity, The problem is that most birds are attracted to shiny things, and a giant molten chunk of salt on top of a tower looks interesting, so they fly towards it like "Oh this looks interesting I wonder what that is- OH GOD IT'S HOT, SHIT FUCK IT'S HOT, OH FUCK I'M ON FIRE, HOLY SHIT IT BURNS GOD IT BURNS, LET ME DIE GOD, MAKE IT STOP! JUST LET ME FUCKING DIE IT HURTS SO BAD!"

So yeah, that's bad, the good news is that this type of solar energy collection isn't very common anymore and regular photovoltaic cells are cheaper/more efficient than ever.


 No.232837

>>232828

That person is bonkers.

All solar panels north of the equator face south. Facing them any other cardinal direction is a guaranteed waste of energy, unless there is a mountain blocking half of the sky. They are apparently not aware of this.


 No.232838

File: b4903f35140c2bd⋯.png (1.06 MB, 1012x531, 1012:531, ClipboardImage.png)

>>232836

Is it just me or is the picture being retarded? Either way here's a different one that hopefully works.


 No.232839

>>232836

>Electric cars have potential

and how!


 No.232863

>>232838

That’s actually a government orbital laser designed to fry a population.


 No.232865

Nuke and hydro are just fine, in fact we should be building nuke plants all over the place (in safe areas not fucking earthquake/ tsunami zones). Solar and wind are coming along, problem is storage, and that no one wants to live near a giant ugly noisy strobe effect causing wind turbine.

I am against the government subsidizing shit like Solendra and Tesla so rich assholes can get a government handout to buy luxury cars from a con man.

Still if they can solve storage, Solar, wind, and even tide could contribute a lot.


 No.232888

File: fc948673295cdcd⋯.gif (24.67 KB, 640x796, 160:199, Comparison_of_Laser_and_Mi….gif)

File: 3c60fd926416ded⋯.png (103.73 KB, 261x191, 261:191, Space_to_ground_microwave,….png)


 No.232895

>>232637

Dude, thats 38000 sq miles. Thats the size of Indiana. The materials impact to produce this amount of panels would be huge, not to mention having to replace them every 10-15 years or so.


 No.232896

>>232888

Patents are not working products.


 No.232932

lel, it's called nuclear. Get with it


 No.232948

Renewable energy IS Agriculture. We've all seen it. Monsanto wants to own the patents for it and will do whatever they must to achieve this end and reduce the global population while they're at it. It's pure fucking evil. The worst lack of government restraint on a

run-amok corporation I have ever witnessed in my life was under

the Obama Presidency. Crimes against humanity was his starting point, and Hussein has worked ceaselessly to both hide his crimes

and point the blame elsewhere.

Look at those who own stock in Monsanto and you will see the money behind this legal travesty. You will find the Cabal in every case and the political pawns in their grand chessboard.

Peak oil is a myth propagated by muzzies who can't grow crops in sand. They could restore their ecosystem but it's cheaper and easier for them to take advantage, rape and pillage elsewhere.

The muzzies have international banking at their disposal, thus the internet experiences the temporary inconvenience of censorship. Follow the money. In every case it rules out every other civil option.

Rape and pillage first, divide the spoils later. The strategy of Islam.

This happened because of the dependence on cheap petroleum. No doubt about it, if we want to save the whales we needed petroleum. Problem is for the MSM, it wasn't just dinosaurs that produced crude oil in the first place. Whales don't make crude oil, and the Saudis don't pump much of it these days either. Muzzies are failing because they are stupid and back democracy thinking

falsely that polygamy laws long established in the USA don't apply

to them. Bad move.

Don't get me wrong. I'm not apologizing for oil companies. They don't always get it right. I am asserting that the connection between Islam, International banking, election fraud and government lobbying must be dealt with in a sane, rational and legal manner. If not, the whole shit house goes up in flames.

The cheapest and most renewable energy resource we have is petroleum. I don't like it but I can no longer deny this fact. Life creates oil. The same biological process which presumably turned dinosaurs into crude oil is still happening today. 150 years or so of

drilling for oil does not stop the overall process of millions of years

of global biological production. The logic for this is simple.

Grass, trees, flowers, chirping birds, chattering squirrels, ground hogs, badgers, mountain lions, humans, bears, elk and antelope all live and die. They eat and defecate. All of this biological life accumulates over time as crude oil. Sir Isaac Newton has still

not been debunked. Gravity always pulls all mass downward toward the center. All life must succumb to this force of nature.

Life itself is made up of Fatty Acids. Oils, Acids and water with some salt and alkali metals mixed in.

Not much life happens in the deserts of Saudi Arabia. Their environment cannot produce crude oil, therefore they promote the

false idea that crude oil will eventually run out, just like their failed religious ideology has. Elsewhere, different truths are being discovered.

Those who do not see the value of life wish to hold life in contempt of some failed ideology. In truth, all life is valuable and produces life and value. Only those who wish to conquer and subdue are consumers. The rest of us produce all the value we can while we are still alive. That is the nature of life itself. Only the weakest form

of life needs rape and murder to propagate itself. The rest of us

contribute the best we can and trade fairly for the rest of our needs. Ideologies only perpetuate control of others in a way which

dominates and produces violence and usury.

In this way life itself is confined to only two values: Consumption and Regulation. There are many more variables to this equation which are not discussed in wider circles. The reason for that censorship ought to be self evident by now. Who are the major

stockholders of the MSM? Saudis? How curious that censorship

is so common a talking point these days.

A nation without a set of laws, a culture, borders and means to defend itself is nothing more than a portable toilet, ruled over by slaves who want to be a dictator but can only adjudicate 9 cubic meters of shitty smelling space. Ruled by assholes and governed

by pieces of toilet paper, what say does the porta-pottie have?

The reckoning of the corrupt is far overdue.

Even Our Julian gave the thumbs up.

It is time.

We can do this without guns or bombs.

We have this one chance.

I hope our progeny does not curse us for wasting

this one chance we have been granted.

Let us not see this opportunity go to waste.

I for one will not flush my freedom down the shit hole

and attempt to excuse myself later.


 No.232951

File: dd5a754c3c56a48⋯.jpg (46.34 KB, 640x464, 40:29, dd5a754c3c56a484ce0a1fe798….jpg)

>>232701

Bullshit, pony up the proof or you are completely full of it.


 No.232953

>>232948

Is this a false flag attempt?


 No.232962

>>232647

But idiots don’t think that far ahead. Up here in PNW they screech about solar even though this area has the least sun exposure in the country. They buy land thinking they can run everything off solar only to discover the battery technology to store the energy is the bottle neck. The solar panels have a short half life on energy capture. At 5 years out they can only capture about 40% what they did originally. The real solution is to have less people but good luck telling these retards that.


 No.232983

>>232801

>great, and when it's dark out on the East coast and they need energy for more shit because IT'S DARK OUT, where will the get the energy? Travel 2500 miles? That's not possible. Moving electricity is incredibly inefficient.

You realize that its not dark in the west when it's dark in the east right? You could bridge the difference with 3 hours more power from the west. Hell, the eastern part of the US gets a a good chunk of it's power from up in Canada. You didn't know that, did you? So yes, you CAN transmit over longer distances than you are aware of, and I wasn't saying you ONLY use solar, but you could use it for most of your power if you wanted to and supplement with others. MOST of the energy that is required by anyone is needed in the daytime, not the night time. It's why they charge higher rates electricity in the day vs the night, because we work in the day, run businesses, factories, etc. Everyone goes home at night, turns on a tv and sleeps, which is a fraction of what is used in the day.


 No.232985

>>232801

>Kind of but in different ways. Skyscrappers don't remove much wind energy, they redirect it.

>By an incredibly significant margin. Wind farms REMOVE energy from wind. That's where the generated energy comes from.

you think the windmills actually block the wind, don't you? But somehow a building doesn't? You're a moron. Or 8 years old. GTFO the internet kid. The wind just blows over the blades, the same way it does over a plane wing. The wind is also "redirected" and in a tiny way over what happens when you put a skyscraper in front of it. You moron.

tldr. >>232801 is a moron, don't waste your time on him like I just did.


 No.232987

>>232951 wants proof that anyone can run entirely on renewables, because he doesn't believe it.

duckduckgo searched "business running entirely on renewables" and here's some snippets from the summary links.

>Portugal proves that it can be done, running for 107 hours exclusively on electricity from renewable sources.

>Costa Rica has charted another clean energy accolade. So far this year, the Central American country has run on 300 days of 100 percent power generation from renewable energy sources, according to the Costa Rican Institute of Electricity (ICE), which cited figures from the National Center for Energy Control.

>With six weeks left of 2017 to go, Costa Rica could easily surpass 300 days.

>The LEGO group now says it is running entirely on renewable energy after reaching its 100 per cent target three years ahead of schedule. The company achieved its ambitious goal due to the …

>The RE100 group of multinational companies pledging to run entirely on renewable energy has made astonishing progress over the past year. That is the conclusion of a report by The Climate Group and CDP, which lead the initiative and collated new data from companies involved.. Over the past year, the group has increased its membership by 40 percent, meaning that there are now 122 global .

>Google announced that it has reached 2.6 GW of renewable energy purchased, putting the company on pace to reach 100 percent renewable energy in 2017.. In its announcement, the company noted that renewable energy has both managed its carbon footprint and been good for business as the LOWEST COST OPTION. (caps is mine!)

>Apple Park, Apple's new headquarters in Cupertino, is now the largest LEED Platinum-certified office building in North America. It is powered by 100 percent renewable energy from multiple sources, including a 17-megawatt onsite rooftop solar installation and four megawatts of biogas fuel cells, and controlled by a microgrid with battery storage.

I said in my first post in this thread that there's a lot of misunderstanding about renewable energy and people don't realize how far they've come. It's sad, because so many still have this outdated view about renewable energy, thinking it's hopeless to pursue it, when in fact it's being used to wild success all over the place. Trump is not your friend when it comes to his bullshit stance on fossil fuels and rolling back environmental protections. there is literally NO reason take away money from a growing, clean, amazing source of energy while investing in dirty, cancer causing and money losing ancient tech. like coal. Unless you're trying to win votes in some backward state that is still subsidizing money-losing coal plants to hold on to a few hundred jobs instead of modernizing and thinking about their kids.


 No.233010

>>232558

Especially the energy density. The energy density of gasoline is like 10 times that of the best battery we have today. And we are only at about 30% efficiency for our combustion engines. Need to run those engines leaner but the ((EPA)) has regulations


 No.233013

> Green energy, if nothing else, if FAR more expensive and much of it isn't practical for variable energy needs.

again, common misconception. It was like that a few years ago. These days, there is solar energy that is cheaper than coal. (and of course cleaner) FAR more expensive? Maybe in the 80s and 90s. These days, no.


 No.233068

>>232603

The problem with nuclear isn't the safety, experts in the field will vouch for the safety of modern nuclear power plants. The problem is rather that the Plutonium/Uranium mined for such reactors might be stolen, enriched and strapped to an ICBM by some sand-niggers


 No.233071

Reminder that this post and the top comments also appear on Reddit. Indicating this is most likely a shill post.

considering the top comments basically belittle green energy and promote the "inherent" need for more traditional fuels I think it's safe to agree.

Fuck 8ch.


 No.233080

File: 69b5a9a5e357d15⋯.png (13.56 KB, 233x456, 233:456, e93213422a27406fa9709d076e….png)

"Green New Deal" is the same as everything else global elite bankers and their congresspets put forward. It's a fancy name on top of free shit for them and consequences for everyone else.

So here's a rundown of various energy sources and their niches…

>solar photovoltaic (aka panels)

Good for doing the nastiness of production in one area and enjoying the fruits of energy in some place far away. Don't lease this shit from Elon Musk if you're looking to trim your bills; the panels themselves aren't terribly expensive. Makes little sense for the production of central power plants.

>solar thermal (aka towers)

Good for sunny hot deserts. This takes advantage of heat so obviously putting it in England won't get the optimal benefit. You don't need this powering your town unless you're in Cuntland.

>wind turbines

Giant steel monuments to virtue signalling. Powers a village, for as much resources and manpower as building a town. The hilarious thing is that old fashioned steel windmills were providing power to farms cheaply for generations before the giant spinny dicks became a meme. Popular with little suburban communities that pay $10+ for a serving of avocado toast.

>nuclear fission

Works if you don't fuck it up. Then again, the modern world fucks up just about everything it touches. Great output and the tech keeps getting better and better. If your state has laws against hiring the most qualified applicant for a job then you probably don't need this there.

>nuclear fusion

(Locked until the world makes sense again - prerequisite for interstellar space travel.)

>coal

Works like a charm in places where the airshit naturally blows away. If you live in the dusty hills and the local power is coal then get the fuck out of there. People love it because it's cheap, which is just one more reason to not let yourself fall into the cheaper side of life. Loved by far right and far left alike, just in different ways.

>natural gas

Cheap and manageable; remarkably popular as a sweet spot between the shittiest options and the out of reach options. If you're reading this then there's a pretty good chance your power source is natural gas. If you're dreaming of having 'nicer' sources of energy then contemplate your area's chances of fucking them all the way up.

>petroleum

Low-tech option for places that are too fucked up by coke to be trusted with nuclear technology. Makes money sense if the government fucks markets to make it cheap, much like solar panels.You can burn it close to where you draw it, instead of making extra investment to ship the fuel off someplace else. If this is your local power source then you probably live in a hellhole.

>hydroelectric

Giant engineering orgy. So it's kind of like wind turbines, except that you actually get electricity. Takes money and IQ to develop. The natural nemesis of solar power because it relies on water which implies the skies aren't always clear.

>geothermal

"Smoke 'em if you got 'em."

>biofuels

Long story short: manufacturing fuel is more expensive than hammering a giant straw into the ground and letting fuel pour out through it. This applies to cars but it also applies to rockets. If you were to make a giant green space station full of cow shit and trees and corn then biofuel would make great sense because the cow shit is closer to you than planet Earth's methane reserves. If petroleum were likely to actually 'run out' any time soon then medieval-style farmers could produce highly expensive liquid fuels to power the vehicles of noblemen.


 No.233097

dont you think this bullshit cost even more?


 No.233100

>>233068

>The problem is rather that the Plutonium/Uranium mined for such reactors might be stolen, enriched and strapped to an ICBM by some sand-niggers

Not if they used thorium reactors. The ONLY reason they use uranium is because countries CAN make nukes from them as a side-benefit. If they went with thorium it would be both safer and you can't make nukes out of it. Now try to tell america to make a reactor that won't let them make another hundred nukes that will destroy the planet 5 times over.

"Are you crazy? We need more nukes!"

-America


 No.233101

>>233080

Biodiesel can be made from algae, which requires sunlight and water. Extract the oils, centrifuge it with methanol, and you have gasoline.

Cheap, renewable (methanol can be converted from H and CO2), doesn’t waste food, and it creates glycerin, so your community can make soap or something.


 No.233103

>>232825

>>232801

>>232985

none of that actually matters about wind turbines.

theyre so incredibly inefficient that the amount of power they produce in their lifetime doesnt even justify the amount of power used to fabricate/deliver/erect one of those monstrosities.

add in the constant repairs and maintenance, and they literally a net loss of power.

theyre only made affordable because of the incredibly "generous" government subsidies and overall each windmill you see is generally a net loss to the power grid.


 No.233104

>>232895

It's even worse then that, because it's filled with the usual exaggerations and leaving out of inconvenient facts that the Climate Crises promoters are prone to.

For instance, that area is based on the nameplate capacity of the panels (what their maximum rate is, under ideal conditions) it doesn't account for cloudy days, or panels getting dirty or scratched up. It usually doesn't even include that the panel isn't working at night.

Most solar farms start out at a quarter of nameplate production average, and decrease to half THAT after 5 years, from wear and age.

Now add to that the fact they based how much energy is needed for the US on current electricity needs. But those figures DON'T include the extra electricity we would need if we convert all transportation to electric. That's all the cars, busses, trucks, trains, subways, shipping, construction equipment, AIRCRAFT (or the replacement trains to Hawaii the GND seems to think are possible) it also doesn't include converting most Heating from the Natural Gas we mostly use now to electric.

So add all that in, and how many States covered in Solar Panels do you think we're up to? And remember they will all need replacement in 5 to 10 years.

Have you ever heard how they paint the Golden Gate Bridge? They start at one end, and when they get to the other they go back and start again. Helter Skelter. With this many solar panels even that won't work, you'd need multiple 'waves' of replacements slowly working across the country. Politicians love to brag about all the Green Jobs they are creating. When half the US will need to be in the Solar Industry to keep the power on, you'll understand why that was never a good thing.


 No.233117

>>232764

>gravity would pull the electrons down the cables towards us

Holy fuck, this is your brain on 8chan


 No.233118

>>232987

>no reply

Kek


 No.233141

>>233104

> a lot of talk about maintenance and such

so? I don't see the problem. There's a lot of maintenance in the current infrastructure based on fossil fuels that contributes to a lot of waste, and even worse pollution. You think less than 1 percent of US land is a lot? It's not, when you spread that 1 percent across different areas of the country. Half the country is both uninhabited and has no development of any kind so there's plenty of "free" space for renewables. In addition, you could still add solar or wind to already existing inhabited or developed areas like on top of buildings/skyscrapers, farms.

This is not a problem, although you seem to make it sound like it should be.


 No.233405

It really comes down to efficiency.

"Eco-friendly" and "renewable" are just memes.

It's only technically renewable in how the solar or wind etc. operates, which is only looking at the smaller picture.

Eco-friendlier energy is related to efficiency, as in not causing more damage with extra steps that are not even worth it.

Petro is highly efficient in the fact that it is a raw resource or i.e. a real energy source like coal. Maybe Thorium can be great if it's efficient enough.

Solar might be good for small appliances.


 No.233413

Green energy is even more economical than people realize. One of the factors that helps keep some poor communities crime-ridden, unhealthy, and unproductive is that they’re in the air and water shadow of productivity-slaughtering fossil fuel plants.

Advances in battery technology are making temporal accessibility a less significant issue as well.

Some processes mainly take electricity as an input. For instance, imagine how profitable it would be to remove carbon from the atmosphere and turn it into materials such as nanotubes and fuels. Does that sound profitable? Now imagine how profitable it would be if electricity were provides free. Right now, no government wants to subsidize dirty power, but if we turn the whole grid over to clean sources this constant butt coal heel dragging will be alleviated.


 No.233419

File: e03b4cb30bff23a⋯.jpg (12.6 KB, 320x180, 16:9, tmp-cam-22133729.jpg)

Every new tech has issues but we're not slow the mass extinction and global deforestation without a massive change so, we need some people in the Chambers of power who at least are trying to do so


 No.233424

>>232700

>But they fucking mark up that energy! If you pay 12 cents a kWh for your electricity they might give you back 5-10 cents per kWh you upload to the grid.

If you want the entire 12 cents then you need to find someone who will pay you, personally, 12c per kW then invent a way to transport that power from your panel to their devices.

Not as simple as you require.


 No.233426

>>232987

>Portugal proves that it can be done, running for 107 hours exclusively on electricity from renewable sources.

So if we discount the nation's necessity to function for more than a hundred hours then the problem seems solved!


 No.233427

>>232987

>Costa Rica could easily surpass 300 days.

They didn't then, and they still aren't today.


 No.233437

>>233426

I guess you don't understand that they were proving you can do it. They ran the entire country on renewables for 107 hours straight.


 No.233438

>>233427

>They didn't then, and they still aren't today.

They did, multiple years. They get 99% of their energy from renewables. Look, this has been already mentioned a million times in this thread alone, but you idiots still have this outdated idea of what renewable energy is. It works, it's cheaper and more efficient than it ever was and you can run whole countries on it. Period.

Germany is scrapping all 85 coal plants and going to renewables. Would Trump do that? No, because he cares more about how he looks to coal-state voters than about the country, environment or even his own grandchildren, that's what kind of narcissistic asshole he is. Time to get educated on the latest that renewables offer, because it's clear from the repeated replies, there are a LOT of people who think the tech is still as it was in the 90s.

>Costa Rica currently gets 99.62% of its energy needs from renewable sources, which has allowed it to reach 300 days in which no fossil fuels were used for energy production this year, according to the Costa Rican Institute of Electricity.That surpasses the country's previous record of 299 days last year, and it may go further beyond that mark considering there are six weeks left in the year.


 No.233458

Yes and no… I have a remote property. We are talking 100k to get grid power to it. Instead I set up a solar system for a bit under 10k. Now this system will do everything I ever need with the exception of heat water on a cloudy day. Sometimes I get overzealous and draw it down and have to run a backup genny for an hour. If I want to heat water in winter with no sun it's genny or nothing. This takes about 20 gal of gas a year.

In 10 years I will need to dump another 5k in batteries. I also can't run a well pump and have to have rainwater collection. Other than the above solar alone is kinda sufficient for a small up front cost… But to really transition a TOWN to that? Never happen without going back to the dark ages. Hot water will be a LUXUARY. In winter. It will be worth the gasoli e it takes to generate the power to make it. Got a family of 6? Thi k $20 a day just for hot water or expect to stink… BAD. also kiss that electric range good bye. Get ready to chop some firewood to stay warm. Oh you don't have a private forest? I hope you live in a southern latitude because you will freeze to death.

Solar is good in some situations. Win dis good in some situations. Hydro is good in some situations. It's all about batteries. If batteries were $40 instead of 400 each it would be a different story entirely.

I think you would need a shipping container sized capacitor bank to power a small home over night. It's all about storage.


 No.233477

>>232796

You owe the quality of your very existence to cheap petrochemical products and fossil fuels, stop being such a retarded narcissist and realize you'd get fucking hunted and eaten in any other kind of society.

There is NO alternative to petroleum that is cost effective, nor is there for fossil fuels, your self righteousness is advocating a dramatic decrease not only in the quality of the lives of others, but your own. It just so happens that you're delusional that you think you could survive in such a scenario and not get strapped to the front of a fucking dune buggy like a bitch.


 No.233478

>>232651

Water at most reflects 65% of light, and he is talking about heat not light. Kill yourself immediately.


 No.233479

>>233477

The cheapest easiest way to accomplish something is rarely the BEST way to do it.

You can’t see past the price on the gasoline pump. You have no idea what is expensive and what is affordable.

If you can’t trust what people here are telling you, trust the millions of solar and hydro and geothermal and wave power generators that have been in service for decades now. Some hydroelectric plants have been running for over 100 years now.

As technology advances, what has worked great for the last thousand years will eventually become “the way we used to do it” in power generation and every other industry. Quit being such a Luddite.


 No.233480

>>233479

Among faggots such as yourself you conceptualize "best" as an idealistic outcome which cannot be achieved without catastrophic changes, ones which you believe you'll be exempt from.

You're only thinking about yourself and dreaming up delusional scenarios in which everyone else is subject to hardship and inconvenience which somehow you'll avoid. I'm not being a luddite you retard, this is about maintaining a status quo which - if it breaks results in not mere inconvenience, but outright violence and possibly a decline into feudalism.

You don't fucking get that, we're nowhere close to maintaining the status quo with any alternative sources, and once more, your narcissism and self righteousness is so strong that you'd impose that kind of violent instability on others with the assumption that you'd never experience anything negative as a result.

We're nowhere close to keeping society going as it is with alternatives at this point, and society as it stands is balanced on the head of a pin, there are no "adjustments" you can force people to make at this point where you won't see a domino effect cascade into something far worse that you could not foresee.


 No.233481

>>233458

get a windmill and scrap the genny.


 No.233482

>>233458

>>233458

And nigger you're saying you can't do it with the tech you have at your home depot. There is interesting new developments in the works that make solar more viable and geothermal more viable as well.


 No.233486

AOC, being the moron she is, posted a thing on Twitter saying she was going to "outlaw all motorcycles". So, being the kindly gentleman that I am, I sent her tweet to every single Outlaw 1 percenter motorcycle gang (like the Gypsy Jokers) that I could think of. Since then AOC has received over FIFTY THOUSAND death threats and promises of torture and I think she's changed her mind about outlawing/banning motorcycles.


 No.233487

>>233482

Why don't you lead the way. You do it first then post your results here. Thanks.


 No.233495

>>233482

They've been talking shit about geothermal for nearly two decades and there's nothing game changing about it at all.


 No.233497

>>232704

>no reason not to

IIRC, rare-earth metals are used to produce solar panels and those are, you know, rare. Better used in computers


 No.233500

>>233497

>IIRC, rare-earth metals are used to produce solar panels and those are, you know, rare.

The term "rare Earth metal" actually has nothing to do with its actual rarity you retard.


 No.233530

>>233500

They are reasonably rare and also cause a huge amount of pollution when you extract them from the ground.


 No.233539

>cannot be achieved without catastrophic changes

for the million and 1th time, YES YOU CAN!

>see thread's numerous messages about countries, cities, private corporations that are running entirely on renewable energy.

AGAIN, this is an old argument from the 90s, when renewables were not as cheap or efficient. There will be no catastrophic change by switching to them. They are already being switched to. And whole new industries around them, with money and jobs and research and tech are being developed around them. The only "catastrophic" thing that's happening is the world going to shit because of fossil fuels.

I don't wanna hear any more from you ignorant fucks.


 No.233557

>>233480

>maintaining the status quo

Energy demands have gone only up, and so has the population of humans on the planet. Coal and oil are known to be limited resources. There is no need to worry about the status quo because it’s guaranteed not to remain so. We already know without even getting into the definition of “renewable energy” that it’s the only way this planet will remain inhabited by humans.

Are electric cars a boondoggle? I mean they’re awesome if you live in a big city and have charging stations everywhere, but people who live in the middle of nowhere might not even be able to use one. On the other hand, the emissions problems are much worse in big cities than they are in the middle of nowhere.

How about electricity itself? Do you think people ever thought Edison and Westinghouse and Tesla were just wasting everyone’s time and money back when they were pitching electric power to people with no wiring in their houses and perfectly functional gas lamps everywhere?

If you don’t understand a technology you’re not exactly positioned to judge its effectiveness or benefits and drawbacks. The question is not “can we replace all fossil fuels in every application, right now, with 100% efficacy?” But rather “is renewable energy a boondoggle?” And it clearly is not, at least to people who are willing to google some facts. Maybe it’s being oversold or misapplied, but there’s no arguing that it’s anything but beneficial.

As far as what’s “best,” that’s dictated by society, not me and not you either. The best method is the one that maximizes benefit and minimizes costs and externalities. And if you think long term, it also means not destroying the environment for future generations. Maybe you don’t want kids but a lot of other people have them every day, and want to consider their welfare over their own.

You are acting like a pony express rider trying to find problems with the telegraph and railroad.


 No.233559

>>233495

Geothermal is a pretty big game changer in areas like Florida, where there’s cold water three feet below the ground 365 days a year and you can connect your heat pump to a cooling loop instead of trying to cool it with 90 degree air. It’s been commonplace since the 80s or 90s. “Geothermal energy” doesn’t necessarily mean you live on top of a volcano.

>>233104

Panel designers use 100W/m^2 as a rule of thumb because it’s the average over a full year of weather and seasonal changes. But a site survey includes a comprehensive analysis of what the user can expect to get in usable kWh, factoring efficiency and environmental factors.


 No.233588

>>233539

Could you link to some actual data instead of referencing some pointless articles or just going "YES YOU CAN"


 No.233605

>>233588

It’s easier to produce evidence of something that actually exists than to disprove a completely made up fact. You think renewable energy is bullshit in spite of the fact that it accounts for a quarter of the energy consumed worldwide, and that share is increasing thanks to advances in technology.

Without going inside your head where your arguments make sense there’s not much any of us can do to add to that dialog.


 No.233629

>>233437

I guess you don't understand that they are no longer running the country on renewables. Because it can not be done.

>>233101

>centrifuge it with methanol

Which is produced by waving a magic fucking wand I take it.


 No.233632

Coal might never have become profitable without exploiting little kids in England and enslaving families in West Virginia. Nuclear energy has TMI, Chernobyl, and Fukushima. Oil has Deepwater Horizon and the Exxon Valdez.

The fallacy that renewable energy is somehow more destructive than fossil fuels or that some ecological disaster is looming on the horizon if we keep chasing after the folly of renewable energy is more of a distraction than anything.


 No.233642

>>233632

It all involves exploitation.

And how do you think "renewables" are made?


 No.233663

>>232616

Anon, are you clinically retarded?


 No.233729

>>233663

Hes right though.

If you use geothermal you are prematurely cooling the earth.

Like how if you use tidal energy you are causing the moon to fall down quicker.


 No.233742

>>233729

That’s true but if you put aside religious perspectives and believe the age of the earth established by science and the quantity of heat left inside the planet, our energy demands are not very significant.


 No.233828

According to PragerU, a credible climate scientist on one of the videos they posted said that AT THE VERY BEST RATE, Wind, Solar, Geothermal, and shitty renewable energy (not including tres), will only make up 3 to 4 percent of the US energy consumption.


 No.233836

>>233828

How did we go from 12% in 2016 to a projected best-case of only 3-4%?

Who’s this credible expert? Does he have a name? Maybe we should see what an actual accredited educational institute has to say about it.


 No.233843

>>233481

>>233481

I live in the lowest wind area in the US. Almost never a good wind here and definitely not at night. Maybe 20 days a year would the thing function. If I was right on the coast I could but not where I am at. I have some hydro potential but it would be surge and crash all winter and cost thousands to set up even in secret and illegally. Naw. Neither are worth it sadly. 30 ft drop on a 4" pipe intermittent won't make up for the sweet sweet gas engine.


 No.233850

>>233843

How about a wood stove?


 No.233853

By 2050 the world’s population will be unsustainable by the planet’s resources. Arable land is drying up and becoming infested with silts.

Fresh water is consumed faster than it is being replenished by steam plants. Tapped aquifers cause harm to wildlife and create urban sprawl.

Nations that are starving will be quick to invade those with tariffs and greed.


 No.233858

>>232637

Unless you get room temp super conductors the loss from transmission lines would be horrendous and affect the environment. A solar farm that size would affect the weather over a regional area as well. The panels area would be a impassable barrier to migrating animals and birds. So simply put no mega solar farms bad for like half a dozen reasons.


 No.233861

>>233853

The Earths population is already starting to plateau. China, Japan, the USA, Europe, Russia, and even the Arab world are starting to stagnate in terms of birth rates. We're just waiting for Africa and Latin America to catch up


 No.233923


 No.233929

where are the nuclear powered cars faggots


 No.233930

>>232603

If nuclear plants won't explode on their own (they will if you keep making more, that is how odds work and just 1 is enough), some inshallah will instead blow them up or they might accidentally get smashed by earthquakes like in Japan. Nuclear is the cleanest easy option to implement, but it's up to you if you want to have many heavily strategic war time objectives on your soil. As for what is too pricey to implements, it's a retarded approach from the get go. Money will be worthless in a world that has no banks.


 No.233931

>>233930

The word you’re thinking of is “mujahideen,” and nuclear plants are always getting safer and more cost-effective as technology improves.


 No.233957

>>233629

>Because it can not be done.

It's not that it "can't be done" it's that it's not as cost effective as regular non-renewable energy


 No.233961

HookTube embed. Click on thumbnail to play.

Fact of the matter is the energy cartel simply wants us to chase their tokens still.

Simplest way of popping the fuses on any certified physicist or energy department ZOG puppet is proving energy can be pulled out of the void with no real effort by asking where the fucking hell would all the tidal forces from the centrifugally changing directional pull from the moon come from if not out of nowhere. Or asking them to explain the Da Vinci overbalanced wheel. Those things turn continuously,

It's literally inconceivable to not realize these people have been dumbed down to the level where they only can pull the levers the elite tells them to, which is fueling the fire of the Babylonian blood ritual and burning off more blood money and black gold in the process. "Energy can't come out of nothing" - Aaaalrighty then.

This reminds me of my father who's a historian by trade, and "I'm just a nazi, then!". You gotta realize they're driven by fear, all these people.

There are untold ways to be energy sufficient by pulling energy out from the void. Most of (((them))) just don't want you make their profiteering racket obsolete.

The lemmings get afraid the moment they realize this. They're spiritually hooked up to the system. You gotta pique their interest and hopefully enough of us can learn to set up enough workshops around the world to tinker us away from the grid, as everybody would like to have a cellphone or battery charger that works off the grid, for instance. You don't have to convert any energy to electricity, like sunlight or wind. Some systems pulls more energy out than your put into them.

Crystallization of, say, silicon crystals generate electricity, and this transition from fluid to solid state is reversible by adding heat. You can literally generate a steady flow of electricity with a few anodes and electrodes, some silica gel and high pressure plating. Just stick a measurement device into some porous, fresh rock and you'll measure a few milivolts.

Here's something for you guys. I know it's not much, but all of you deserve to be free of the reigns of terror. Even (((you))) can come back to the source and shine again, ye fallen angel. God bless.


 No.233964

>>233961

I have a thought experiment for retards like yourself I know this is probably a shitpost but people actually believe in free energy

If we lived in a universe where "infinite energy" was possible, then how come we have not succumbed to heat death yet?


 No.233969

>>233964

Where does the energy in tidal waves come from?


 No.233973

>>233964

Consider your environment a closed system. It can be your house, your continent, the earth, or the solar system. Anything that you can draw a border around.

Take the total energy generated inside that system (such as, if your system is the planet, nuclear decay heat and the energy stored in the planet in the formation of the galaxy), add energy entering the system (like insolation), and subtract the energy that leaves the system, (like thermal radiation into space) and if the remaining quantity is positive, the system is warming. If it’s negative, the system is cooling.

In the case of earth, it happens that black-body radiation is proportional to temperature. So if the temperature of the planet rises, the rate of energy loss into space increases. That’s why the planet is somewhat self-regulating. It’s also why human activity that accelerates energy production (like nuclear reactors designed to increase decay heat or burning of coal and oil that would otherwise be lying inert in the crust) tends to increase the temperature of the planet.

The energy isn’t free, it’s just in a latent state. “Free energy,” like zero-point energy or gravitational potential, can in some ways be observed or demonstrated on a quantum scale, but that doesn’t mean that you can scale the experiment up and build a power plant based on the same technology.


 No.233974

>>233969

I am just guessing here but I would assume that it’s a combination of geological plates descending (U=mgh) where h is millimeters but m is trillions of kilograms of rock, and elastic deformation (Hooke’s law, F=-kx) where again x is very tiny but k is a massive quantity due to the elasticity of solid rock. Integrating F over the volume of an entire fault line gives U that’s in lots and lots and lots of joules.

All that energy goes into mechanical (phonon) energy in the crust and is also dissipated by water as heat and of course mechanical force imparted to any object that the tsunami encounters at landfall.


 No.233975

>>233973

Also it’s not necessarily correct to say that coalescence heat in the core of the earth is “generated” in there… but it is in a part of the earth we can’t reach, so you could treat it like a furnace that’s always on. Over billions of years it will keep getting cooler, but on the surface and on a human time scale it’s like a fixed-wattage heating system that’s always running.


 No.233979

HookTube embed. Click on thumbnail to play.

>>233974

No, it's simply the water adjusting to the changes in gravitational pull from the moon.

It's like slushing water around in a cup with you acting as the change in gravitational direction. The water knows very well where 'downward' is.

Thanks to how the moon simply continues to change the gravitational pull on the water, a force is generated. A change in movement. Force. Everyone since the dawn of time knows how tidal waves are directly connected to the moon cycle.

That's the magic of gravity, solid and fluid matter in a 'closed system', phenomenon. Even rock solid matter can act fluidly on a larger scale, like our earth does, possibly aided by the molten core we got in ours. Seeing one water bubbles in weightless space you'll realize it will possibly bounce on forever and ever until it hits some solid matter that can absorb the kinetic energy it holds.

>>233975

The earth got a frequency as well. As I recall it's spot on 4hz. It wobbles like a ball, and that crates friction, which >>233974 correctly stated.

It's the same principle. Its the centrifugal 'force' if you will. Or rather, simply a by-product of how solid matter and fluid matter functions together connected only by gravity. It generates energy simply by the 'water runs downhill'-principle.

>>233975

This phenomenon is with almost certainty the main reason our core is hot as well. Some speculate it could be because of atomic fission from heavier elements, and I wouldn't rule that out as a good reason to either. Any way. The more solid the earth will become the cooler it will get, and vice versa.

Put even more simply. Water generates a force when it flows. In this highlighted case, water flows when the moon changes where 'downwards' is - or, where the main gravitational direction is.

This isn't taught anywhere in the books, as (((some special people))) want you to think you can only get your energy from them. The whole schooling system is created to make people think knowledge comes from their sources alone.

Seeing is believing. Here are some more jewtube vids. I don't think there exist any one subject more shilled than this one. It blew my mind and it should blow yours too. It took years to realize I had been taught lies all along, simply seeing how gravity and levers work it becomes palpable. A few of them, like the troll physics vehicle still looks completely like a troll vehicle to me, as I got to see it with my own eyes first. The rest of them are sure convincing.

Like how people can't understand magnets are holy exceptions to the rule where 'nothing comes from nothing'. Hell. It takes years to understand intuitively how magnets work, but as far I understand they simply create a flow in space where energy wants to travel, and thus, creates a force. A force field, if you will. All matter has a force field. You got one, too. That's what's called chi, or prana, or whatever you want to call it.

Cheers.


 No.233980

>>233979

I’m not disagreeing with you, but you could trace it back even further. I mean hell; all energy originally came from the Big Bang, but how useful that information is depends on the phenomenon you’re investigating.

U=mgh and F=-kx don’t seek to account for what caused the original displacement of h and x. I thought you were just asking where the harvestable energy came from.

The influence of humanity on the moon’s orbit can probably be calculated, and I really doubt anything we do will have a substantial Majora’s Mask effect on things. Do you happen to have researched it, and do you know how much we’ve accelerated the moon’s orbital decay?


 No.233981

>>233969

From the rotation of the Earth and moon, which are slowing down over time, because again, free energy does not actually exist. The Earth and the moon are destined to become tidal locked in the future


 No.233989

>>233981

Free energy and natural sources of energy are two entirely different things. One is a pipe dream and the other is a reality.

If we’re going to find a perpetual motion machine or some other device that generates power without obeying the laws of physics, it’s going to require the use of magic or many more generations of technological progress.

The point of discussion here is not free energy but renewable energy. Yes, over the lifetime of the universe all of this is a moot point, but in terms of real benefit to society as it exists today there are viable alternatives to just burning everything in sight and having more children and making more cars and mining more bitcoins.


 No.234011

>>233980

I'm not so sure, all I know it's some of the world's hardest math to calculate the moon's orbit, and never has been spot on, although very close. It's like calculating weather forecasts in that regard. The moon is moving away from us thanks to whatever the course was set for after it was formed. That's how different states of matter works in conjunction with each other. In one word: unpredictable.

>>233989

More energy can be pulled out of some systems than is being put into them.

Overunity is kinda taboo in the energy department, as it takes a good practical sense to tinker something that works, and you got to invent your explanations if you haven't studied the ridiculed and silenced theories already out there, fully functional, explaining how nature works even more simple terms than the overcomplicated theoretical, mainstream designs that never will make any sense besides on paper. You're basically labeled as a nutjob by all the peers who haven't dared to try a simple, practical experiment themselves, and if they dare to open themselves up to it they'd be confronted with the whole black ops system designed to pull out the 'free thinkers' of 'the system'.

Take a look at the overbalanced wheel Da Vinci Made. Don't tell me that's 'magic'. At some point it will balance itself out. Yet, still in motion compared to the bystander.

On a deeper level, energy simply springs forth from the void, and is being 'lent' and 'absorbed' again. Quantum level physics kinda is the foundation level of physics, and they've only begun scratching on the door, some people willfully have been walking through since they realized energy can be generated in more or less complex systems made in their back yard of own workshops with a huge varying degree of success. Harvesting electromagnetic smog with the correctly aligned metals is a very accepted practice in some circles, as everybody knows Tesla wasn't some nutjob himself. That energy, also, simply can be is a byproduct of the energy fields of everything around us, just as gravity is a force field generating kinetic energy. You're not feeding from it. You can align yourself into it. Like meditation. It works. You are not your ego.

The Chinese definition of 'life' is directly translated into 'that which springs forth by itself', and on the deepest level everything simply is energy, and everything has a will of its own, as seen in the double slit experiment. The first sip of the natural sciences makes you an atheist, but on the bottom of the glass God is waiting for you.

>>233989

Yeah some people simply want you to believe you're a sucker for the big bang buck game and you got to devour energy instead of creating it.

We're energy creating machines. The ego disconnects us from the source, and we can all just reconnect ourselves if we just let go of our attachment.

'Science' literally has become the front figure or religion of the world.

I agree, however, that it's still way better with sensible energy consumption instead of irresponsible energy consumption, yeah.

However the economy works it's just a part of the whole charade of 'energy consumption', and the 'energy consumption' in this context is how the elite wants you out there in your sweat encumbered in debt to them, chasing energy - or their tokens of value - so you can get 'your energy'. That's what 'being on the grid' is all about. Blessings to all of you.


 No.234012

>>234011

It sounds to me like some are hoping for the kind of game changing paradigm blowing breakthrough like you’d see in a Marvel film and won’t be satisfied with any less.

I didn’t do well in thermodynamics but I recall that one can calculate the theoretical efficiency of an engine by breaking its cycle down into thermodynamic processes. Internal combustion engines are horribly inefficient… like 25% in some cases. I think most diesels can get close to 50%. You don’t read too often about how when you spend $40 to fill your tank you’re getting $10 worth of “making the car go” and $30 of “heating the great outdoors.” I think most people who pay for gasoline might want to know more about that.

I also get annoyed when I see people on YouTube claiming that they’re charging up tap water with orgone energy (this chi-like energy that people and animals charge the universe with by having orgasms, apparently).. and they have spent hundreds of hours tinkering with their car engines and claiming to go 100 miles on a pint of tap water… that is just wasting the time of people who could be experimenting with stirling engines of biodiesel or something new we don’t know about yet. If someone wants to try to run their lawnmower off of Hawking radiation then they should design an experiment and try it! …but also be scientific and honest and not just assume a crazy idea is true and do their best to convince others. There was an Irish company a while ago, I think, that had a long running perpetual machine hoax getting mainstream attention.

We need better sources of power but they gotta be real.


 No.234015

You guys lack imagination and haven't realized it's your ego preventing you from the truth because it wants to assume it knows a lot. We know Jack shit.

Renewable energy? What a vague concept.

There's ample energy everywhere around us at all times. We just lack the education to tap into it.


 No.234018

>>234012

Yeah I've seen some of those vids too. People get very hyped on a vague notion of something very deep and want to start off right away with a nutcracker and some bolts and wire.

>>234015

Words of truth. I got plenty of imagination though, and I'm certain that's mostly my ego trying to twist and make itself the solution to a self-imagined problem. One day everything will come into place.

Just the simple concept of rocket stoves, where up to 1/10th the wood is used to make the same amount of heat than conventional stoves is astonishing hasn't been trivialized. There is so much unburnt gas from firewood that having a longer and insulated burn chamber is the only sane solution to make the burn almost complete. I've seen highly efficient rocket stoves melt steel heat risers fed only with wood.

If I won't be able to pay for an silicon graphene energy generator I'd probably start to tinker on my own on some electrosmog harvester to cover any power consumption needed to keep electronics in the house. Only backside is you'll have to dismantle it in stormy weather to avoid lightning strikes. Going 'off grid' is the only long-term solution for me if I want to keep my sanity in this fiat clown world. I'd love to have neighbors who share my sentiment, though.


 No.234019

>>234015

Renewable energy is pretty specific. Our coal and oil took 65 million years to produce. There isn’t enough left to last us 65 million more years.

Renewable energy comes from sources that don’t run out. Or at least they won’t run out over many generations of mankind. The water that powers a dam turbine gets put back at the top by evaporation and precipitation, so the Hoover Dam isn’t going to stop working when Lake Mead runs out of water. Yes, at some point we’ll probably fuck it up or erosion might move the course of the Colorado River somewhere far away from the dam, but that’s a distant problem that can be dealt with by building another dam or some other “quick fix.”


 No.234022

just a little advice. the center of the planet is a infinite source of energy.


 No.234029

>>234022

It isn’t infinite. If it was, the crust never would have solidified and life never would have been able to exist here.

It’s just really really hot and really really dense, so it has taken a super long time to get this cool, and it will take a super long time to get much cooler than it is today. It’s “renewable,” but it’s not a perpetual motion machine.


 No.234194

>>233117

it's a troll my bro


 No.234199

>>234194

Interestingly enough it’s been tried in orbit already. It’s not gravity but the earth’s magnetic field that pushes the electrons (up or down, it doesn’t really matter because current is current). It’s so powerful that no ordinary conductor could handle the amount of power generated.

That is, of course, assuming it was possible to hang a superconducting cable from outer space all the way to the surface, and support what would essentially be a gigantic brake trying to slow the rotation of the earth.




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