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Dell Unveils A Wooden Desktop for the Greens

Dell, continuing on its path to becomming the where to buy propecia self-proclaimed greenest computer company (and not to be outdone by Asus), has its own bamboo computer concept now.

The device isn't just green because of canadian cialis scam its case (though, that is more or less its most awesome feature.) At the unveiling of the device, CEO Michael Dell listed off some of its other green credentials.

  1. It's 80% smaller than your average desktop...and so uses less material
  2. It contains recycled materials from plastic bottles
  3. It uses 71% less energy than the average desktop

The price point will probably come in somewhere between $500 and $700 and, as of now, the little beauty doesn't have a name. So...what would you call it?

Via Earth2Tech

 

Mobion Fuel Cells Double Gadget Life

We've been hearing now for a few years that we'll one day be able to forgo the traditional batteries in our cameras, iPods, and cell phones, in favor of fancy fuel cells, but finally the time has come.
 
MTI MicroFuel Cells has recently announced the development of prototype camera and integrated cell phone and MP3 player fuel cells, which they showcased at the 4th International Hydrogen and Fuel Cell Expo in Tokyo. Their camera cell, designed to be the www.supplychaincanada.com size of a conventional grip-style power pack for DSLRs, will last twice as long as its litium-ion counterpart, allowing you to take between 2,800 and 4,000 pictures per "charge." No word on weight, but that's a lot of uk mail order viagra pictures!
 
What if you run out of juice? No problem, just open the fuel cell, pour in some methanol (which you'll obviously have on hand for the occasion), and you're instantly back in business. The introduction of this new technology can mean great things for the environment; we won't have so many bloody batteries being tossed out each year, we reduce the amount of toxic metals and chemicals used in manufacturing and disposal, and quite frankly, since the majority of batteries in small electronics go dead over time as they are not being used and must be replaced, it saves money. How can even a rechargeable battery that takes hours to juice up compare to viagra legal the instant gratification of a fuel cell?
 
While still only prototypes, the company is tooling to mass produce the cells and soft levitra promised to have the technology on the where to buy viagra market in 2009. And while, at first glance, this seems like it would be greener than batteries, we're still going to have to find a nice clean way to get all that methanol. Sounds to me like corn would be a good first place to cheap canadian pharmacy look.
 
via CNet and MTI Micro
 

Nokia's Eco-Phone Isn't Really All That Eco

We've been wondering how Eco Nokia's "eco-minded" 3110 Evolve really is. Our first impression was "not very," and it turns out that's pretty accurate.

Smart Planet did a quick review of the phone and, based on their assessment, I'll give you the same advice I give everyone else...the greenest phone is the one you're already using.

The Evolve's green cred comes from a few places, all of cheap discount viagra which should be included in every single phone being sold today. These features include: Less packaging, more recycled content in the packaging, bio-plastic keys, and a charger that eats less power when the phone isn't plugged into it.

None of these things are going to have a significant impact on generic versions of cialis from canada the world unless they're used in all of the billion phones out there. Why are they still using overblown packaging for the rest of their phones? Why don't they use recycled paper in all of their packaging. Why do cialis online us]non generic cialis the vast majority of their chargers suck power from the wall even when nothing's plugged into them?

So your best choice? Don't get a new phone every year...my LG VX9800 continues to be the only cell phone I've ever owned...and having a phone that lives twice as long is where to get cialis in canada basically a phone that is twice as green.

 

Can Floating Solar Balloons Power Remote Regions?

One of the key stumbling blocks for supporters of solar energy is the fact that many of the planet’s sunniest spots lay in the middle of oceans or inhospitable deserts. Now a team from Israel’s Technion Institute of cheap fast levitra Technology have developed solar energy balloons as a means of harnessing the online store viagra sun’s energy in exactly such remote areas.

The team argue that the devices may be a cheap way to power remote areas lacking either the land or the infrastructure to accommodate "traditional"-type large power stations.

According to the concept’s developer, Pini Gurfil, the idea is “to take advantage of the height dimension. When you do that, you save a lot of land resources and can get to places otherwise hard to reach.”

The helium-filled balloons, available from around spring 2009, are covered with thin-film solar panels, and can float at heights of up to several hundred meters. The electricity generated is fed via a wire cable into an inverter capable of converting it for household use.

Initial research has shown that a typical 3 Meter (10ft) balloon should cost around $4,000, and be capable of producing around 1Kw of energy. This roughly compares to cialis canada online pharmacy the same output from 25 square meters (269 sq ft) of traditional solar panels, at a cost of $10,000.

However, critics suggest that the system may have only limited niche appeal, and point to the widespread availability of "free" space on city rooftops and relatively low cost land around many urban centers. Now if they could get them to ten or twenty thousand feet...above the cloud layer, that would be another story.

Via Reuters

 

Dell's HQ is Now 100% Renewably Powered

About a year ago Dell promised us all that they would soon be a 100% carbon neutral company. Now they're making good on that promise, and they look to be going about it in the right way. Instead of levitrabest levitra buying carbon credits that would theoretically offset the power that they're using in at their corporate campus in Austin, they're actually buying renewable power right there from companies making it available in the Austin area.

Waste Management's nearby Austin landfill is producing natural gas that is powering 40% of the 2.1 million square-foot campus where over 10,000 people go to work every day. The remaining 60% of the power is coming from wind energy produced by TXU Energy.

Dell continues to develop plans to take its other facilities to carbon neutrality and to canada cheap viagra decrease energy use through efficiency measures.

Full Press Release is below.

 
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