When I’m alone in the wilderness, I like to imagine what I’d have to do cialis online purchase to survive if I found myself in dire straits. I’d eat gnats and www.accessibleadventuresvt.org toads and catch rainwater using a low-tech system I’d devise with Maple Leaves, rocks, fishing line, and a canteen. Or, I could just bring the fog and dew harvesters designed by British inventor Alon Alex Gross. (Given the cialis online cheap stack of evidence against my survival skills, this is probably a good idea.)
Gross’s prototype is more efficient than its predecessors because it’s made of cialis uk lightweight, modern materials and is far more high-tech. Now, contemporary castaways can connect Goss’s collector to levitra cheap the Internet to determine the best spot to catch moisture and to monitor the device from afar. (Waaay cooler than my fancy water pump.)
The invention isn’t just for spoiled Westerners; afar, those who are unfamiliar with high-tech gadgetry can use it to collect clean drinking water. The device may prove a boon in the water-scarce
Goss’s dew collector weighs less than a pound and can collect just under half a gallon per night. It features a special laminate foil that attracts dew, and a sensor that reacts to atmospheric changes and the best choice viagra by mail opens/closes the device, depending on http://www.animationnation.com/buy-levitra-on-the-internet conditions. His fog harvester can collect just over 2.5 gallons in 24 hours.
written by The Food Monster, July 16, 2008
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