Anything is possible with enough money and resources.It's just not cost effective to turn CO2 (carbon di-oxide) which eco-****'s feel that they can call "carbon", into the molecular structure of carbon fiber.I won't even go into how much of a sham it is to think humans cause global warming.
The carbon fiber you know is made of textured carbon fibers and some hardening synthetic resin.The high price is coming from the texture, which is costly to manufacture and of course from the hand work to be done after the mold has hardened.No, it's not really possible to capture atmospheric carbon dioxide and strip the bonded dioxide molecules to create a carbonite.Most carbon sequestering processes involve storing it in gas pockets underground, and carbon dioxide bonds with water to create carbonic acid, which is probably going to be a bigger problem than atmospheric CO2. of Arctic warming seen as widespread By RANDOLPH E.
SCHMID (AP) 2 days ago WASHINGTON Arctic warming is affecting plants, birds, animals and insects as ice melts and the growing season changes, scientists report in a new review of the many impacts climate change is having on the far north.As the global climate changes, the Arctic Circle has been warming faster than other regions and scientists have documented a series of affects on wildlife in the region.Indeed, just last week researchers reported that the Arctic is warmer than it's been in 2,000 years, even though it should be cooling because of changes in the Earth's orbit that cause the region to get less direct sunlight."The Arctic as we know it may soon be a thing of the past," Eric Post, an associate professor of biology at Penn State University, said in a statement.Post led a research team that studied the Arctic during the International Polar Year, which ended in 2008.Their findings are reported in Friday's edition of the journal Science.