只用一本书提高英语听力能力!重温经典名著双语阅读小编推荐:跟着纪录片学英语不背单词和语法,轻松学英语
返回列表 回复 发帖

[科技前沿] 【整理】2010-01-21&01-23 将海岸上的二氧化碳储存起来

提高英语听力能力 找对方法很重要!

[科技前沿] 【整理】2010-01-21&01-23 将海岸上的二氧化碳储存起来

本帖最后由 尼采的圣经 于 2010-2-10 13:43 编辑

user posted image
Storing CO2 Offshore


With greenhouse gas emissions projected to continue increasing, geoscientists from Columbia and Rutgers Universities suggest that a potential storage solution lies in the basalt rock found in underground basins off the East coast. Watch this videocast to find out more.

 

Related Links:

“Potential On-shore and Off-shore Reservoirs for CO2 Sequestration in Central Atlantic Magmatic Province Basalts,” David Goldberg et al, PNAS, January 4, 2010.



user posted image


【电信1】 RealVideo / mp3

【电信2】 RealVideo / mp3

【网通/教育网】 RealVideo / mp3

点击进入多主题版块听写规则(新手必读)


版主提示:
一、若是自己的听写稿, 请发帖时标注'Homework'.
二、若是改稿, 请发帖时标注'on 某某人'并在修改处标红.
三、为了达到最快的下载速度,推荐使用迅雷高速下载本站音频/视频材料.

【整理】尼采的圣经

Now from the Boston Museum of Science. Sci Tech today on NECN.

In Sci Tech today, could the New England coastline hold the key to reducing greenhouse gas emissions? Researchers are considering a plan to bury carbon dioxide emissions under water. Doctor Julie Sable is joining us live, from the museum of Boston and talk about the idea. Julie, thanks for being here.


Hey, Beth.

So there has been a lot of concerns that these emissions are behind climate change, what’s the theory behind storing carbon dioxide under ground?

We are facing a big problem with greenhouse gases. Carbon dioxide alone, the world emits thirty billion tons per year. And even though, a lot of nations are trying to cut back on emissions, it looks like that overall number will increase more in coming years. So as one of several solutions to offset those emissions, experts are looking at carbon capture and storage when you collect carbon dioxide from emitters like power plants and then inject it under ground. But there are some challenges with that on the storage side which I am particular talking about here. You have to choose the right areas to put that carbon dioxide. You need a lot of volume to store on a really large scale. And also choose safe areas that minimize risk of leakage.

Which brings us to the topic of Basalt, the idea is to store the CO2 in Basalt. What exactly is it? Why would it be a good home for storing CO2?

Basalt is a really common rock, I have some of them here, makes most of the ancient crust. And some researchers from Colombia and Rutgers are recently pointed out that there are some areas of basalt offshore the east coast, including off Massachusetts going down into New Jersey where that could be a specially good reservoir for storing carbon dioxide. One advantage to basalt, is that there is lots of volume, lots of space where we can pump the carbon dioxide in. And that’s because basalt is often bubbly, they have a lot of holes and there are some here, I have a photo to show, closer up. And also the tops of basalt level flows are often broken up and fractured and that rubbly top creates lot of interconnected space to inject carbon dioxide.

So why the east coast, why this area?

Oh, if you don’t mind I wanna to finish up with the very special thing about basalt that make the scientist especially excited.
Yes, go ahead.

OK, that is that basalt naturally reacts with carbon dioxide and water to form another rock, limestone. This is also a very common rock and the idea is that over time you will be able to lock the carbon dioxide into solid rock in these reservoirs.

And why the east coast?

So, a few advantages to the east coast. One is that these basalts are confined to some ancient basins. So that there they should have abundant outside and also capped up to a thousand feet of impermeable sediments. So that reduces the risk of leakage. Another advantage is that it’s pretty close to population centers where we make a lot of power but not too close for comfort. And also compared to the west coast, the east coast is much less volcanically and seismically active. So it’s safer for that too.

All right, interesting stuff, Doctor Julie Sable, Thanks for so much for joining us.

Thanks a lot.

And remember to join us on wednesday afternoon at 5:30 and Tuesday morning at 9:30 for the latest developments in Science and Technology and Sci-Tech today.

Words:reservoir蓄水池;水库:【生物学】贮液囊
          basalt玄武岩
          impermeable sediments 不可渗透的沉淀物
          seismically地震的;地震性的;地震引起的

普特在线文本比较普特在线听音查字普特在线拼写检查普特文本转音频

人間の優劣は、他者との比較で決めるものではなく、自分自身の中で決定されるもの。

Hw
In Sci-tech Today, could the New England coastline hold the key to reducing greenhouse gas emissions? Researchers are considering a plan to bury carbon dioxide emissions underwater. Doctor Julia Sable will join us alive from the Museum of Science Boston to talk about the idea. Julia thanks for being here.

Hi Beth.

So there’s been a lot of concern that these emissions are behind the climate change, what’s the theory behind storing carbon dioxide underground?

Well, we’re facing a big problem with greenhouse gases, carbon dioxide alone, the world emits 30 billion tons per year, and even though a lot emissions are trying to cut back on emissions, it looks like that overall numeral increase more in coming year. So as one of several solutions to offset those emissions, experts are looking at carbon capture-and-storage, when you collect carbon dioxide from litters like power plants and then injected underground. But there are some challenges with that, on the storage side which I specifically talking about here, you have to choose the right areas to put that carbon dioxide, you need a large of volume to store on really a large scale, and also choose safe areas that minimize the risk of leakage.

Which bring us to the topic of basalt, the idea is to store the co2 in basalt, what exactly is it? Why would it be a good home for storing co2?

Basalt is a really common rock, I have some over here makes up the most the ocean crust. And some research from Columbia and Rutgers recently pointed out that there are some areas of basalt offshore the east coast including off Massachusetts going down into New Jersey, where that could be a specially good reservoirs for storing carbon dioxide. One advantage to basalt is that there’s lots of volume, lots of space for we can pump the carbon dioxide in. and that’s because basalt is often bubbling, it has a lot of holes in it, there are some here, I have a photo to show closer up. And also the tops of basalt lava flows are often broken up and fractured, and that rubblly top creates lots of interject space to inject carbon dioxide.   

So why the east coast? Why this area?

Oh you don’t mind if I want to finish up with the, the very special thing about basalt? That makes the scientists especially exited.

Yea, go ahead.

Ok, that is that basalt naturally react with carbon dioxide and water to form another rock, limestone, this is also a very common rock. And the idea is that over time, you will be able to lock the carbon dioxide into solid rock in these reservoirs.

And why the east coast?

So a few advantages to east coast, one is that these basalts are confined to some ancient basins, so that they are sort of bounded on outside and also kept by up to a thousand feet of impermeable sediments, so that reduces the risk of leakage. And another advantage is that, it’s pretty close to population center, so we make a lot of power, but not too close to comfort. and also compare to the west coast, the east coast is much less volcanically and seismically active, so it’s safer for that too.

Alright, interesting stuff, Doctor Julia Sable, thanks so much for joining us.

Thanks a lot.

And remember to join us every Wednesday afternoon at 5:30 and Thursday morning at 9:30 for the latest developments in Science and Techno and Sci-tech Today.
1

评分次数

不求摇弋生姿
只求无愧于心
立即获取| 免费注册领取外教体验课一节
hw

Now from the Boston Museum of Science. Sci Tech today on NCN.

In Sci Tech today, could the New England coastline hold the key to reducing greenhouse gas emissions. Researchers are considering a plan to bury carbon dioxide emissions under water. Doctor Julie Sable is joining us live, from museum of Boston and talk about the idea. Julie, thanks for being here.

Hey, Beth.

So there has been a lot of concern that these emissions are behind climate change, what’s the theory behind storing carbon dioxide under ground.

We are facing a big problem with greenhouse gases. carbon dioxide alone, the world emits thirty billion ton per year. And even though, a lot of nations are trying to cut back on emissions, it looks like overall number will increase more in coming year. So as one of the several solutions to offset those emissions, experts are looking at carbon capture and storage when you collect carbon dioxide from emitter like power plants and then inject it under ground. But there are some challenges with that on the storage side which I am particular talking about here. You have to choose the right areas to put that carbon dioxide. You need a lot of volume to store on a really large scale. And also choose save areas that minimize risk of leakage.

Which brings us to the topic of Basalt, the idea is to store the CO2 in Basalt. What exactly is it? Why would it be a good home for storing CO2

Basalt is a really common rock, I have some of them, makes most of the ancient crust. And some researchers from Colombia and / recently pointed it out that there are some areas of basalt offshore the east coast. Including off Massachusetts
going down into New Jersey where that could be a specially good reserve of storing carbon dioxide. One advantage to basalt, is that there is lot of volume, lot of space where we can pump the carbon dioxide in. And that’s because basalt is often bubbly, they have a lot of holes and there are some here, I have a photo to show, closer up. And also the tops of basalt level flows are often broken up and fractured and that rubbery top creates lot of interconnected space to inject carbon dioxide.


So why the east coast, why this area?

Oh, if you don’t mind I wanna to finish up with the special thing about basalt that make the scientist especially excited?
Yes, go ahead.

OK, that is that basalt naturally reacts with carbon dioxide and water to form another rock, limestone. This is also a very common rock and the idea is that over time you will be able lock the carbon dioxide into solid rock in this /.

And why the east coast.

So a few advantages to the east coast. One is that these basalts are confined to some ancient basins. So that there should have abundant outside and also kept by up to a thousand feet of impermeable sediments. So that reduces the risk of leakage. Another advantage is that it’s pretty close to population centers where make a lot of power but not too close for comfort. And also compared to the west coast, the east coast is much less volcanically and seismically active. So it’s safer for that too.

All right, interesting stuff, Doctor Julie Sable, Thanks for so much for joining us.

Thanks a lot.

And remember to join us every Wednesday afternoon at 5:30 and Tuesday morning at 9:30 for the latest developments in Science and Technology and Sci-Tech today.
1

评分次数

从不满足只做一朵追随太阳的葵花. 于是,选择行走,永不停歇的行走. 因为,人,总归是要有信念的. 于是,我相信, 在经历千山万水,长途跋涉之后, 自己终会触碰到最直接最温暖的阳光.

实现无障碍英语沟通
Homework

In Sci-tech Today, could the New England coastline hold the key to reducing greenhouse gas emissions? Researchers are considering a plan to bury carbon dioxide emissions underwater. Doctor Julia Sable will join us alive from the Museum of Science Boston to talk about the idea. Julia thanks for being here.

Hi, Beth.

So there’s been a lot of concern that these emissions are behind the climate change, what’s the theory behind storing carbon dioxide underground?

Well, we’re facing a big problem with greenhouse gases, carbon dioxide alone, the world emits 30 billion tons per year, and even though a lot or emissions are trying to cut back on emissions, it looks like that overall numeral increase more in coming year. So as one of several solutions to offset those emissions, experts are looking at carbon capture-and-storage, when you collect carbon dioxide from emitters like power plants and then injected underground. But there are some challenges with that, on the storage side which I specifically talking about here, you have to choose the right areas to put that carbon dioxide, you need a large of volume to store on really a large scale, and also choose safe areas that minimize the risk of leakage.

Which bring us to the topic of basalt, the idea is to store the co2 in basalt, what exactly is it? Why would it be a good home for storing co2?

Basalt is a really common rock, I have some * over here makes up the most the ocean crust. And some researches from Columbia and Rutgers recently pointed out that there are some areas of basalt offshore the east coast including off Massachusetts going down into New Jersey, where that could be a specially good reservoirs for storing carbon dioxide. One advantage to basalt is that there’s lots of volume, lots of space for we can pump the carbon dioxide in. and that’s because basalt is often bubbly. It has a lot of holes in it, there are some here, I have a photo to show closer up. And also the tops of basalt lava flows are often broken up and fractured, and that rubblly top creates lots of interject space to inject carbon dioxide.   

So why the east coast? Why this area?

Oh you don’t mind if I want to finish up with the, the very special thing about basalt? That makes the scientists especially exited.

Yeah, go ahead.

Ok, that is that basalt naturally react with carbon dioxide and water to form another rock, limestone, this is also a very common rock. And the idea is that over time, you will be able to lock the carbon dioxide into solid rock in these reservoirs.

And why the east coast?

So a few advantages to the east coast, one is that these basalts are confined to some ancient basins, so that they are sort of abounded on outside and also kept by up to a thousand feet of impermeable sediments, so that reduces the risk of leakage. And another advantage is that, it’s pretty close to population center, so we make a lot of power, but not too close to comfort. and also compare to the west coast, the east coast is much less volcanically and seismically active, so it’s safer for that too.

Alright, interesting stuff, Doctor Julia Sable, thanks so much for joining us.

Thanks a lot.

And remember to join us every Wednesday afternoon at 5:30 and Thursday morning at 9:30 for the latest developments in Science and Techno and Sci-tech Today.
1

评分次数

trust me, you can make it!
口译专员推荐—>口译训练软件IPTAM口译通
Homework  by Lilian

Now from the Boston Museum of science---Scitech Today
In Scitech today, could England Coastline hold the key to reducing Green House gas emissions?
Researchers are considering a plan to burry Carbon Dioxide emissions under water. Doctor Julia Sable joins us alive from the Museum of Science in Boston to talk about the idea.
“Julia, thanks for being here!”
“Hi! Beth.”
“So there have been a lot of concerns that these emissions are behind the climate change. What is the theory behind storing Carbon Dioxide underground?”

“Well, we are facing a big problem with Green House gases and Carbon Dioxide alone, the world emits 30 billion tons per year. And even though a lot of countries are trying to cut back on emissions, it looks like over all numberal increase more in coming year. So as one of several solutions to upset these emissions, experts are looking at Carbon capture and storage, where you collect Carbon Dioxide from emitters like power plants and then inject it underground. But there have are some challenges with that. On the storage side which I am particularly talking about here, you have to choose the right areas to put that Carbon Dioxide. You need a lot of volume to store on a really large scale and also choose safe areas that minimize the risk of leakage.”

“Which bring us to the topic of basalt. The idea is to store the CO2 in basalt. What is exactly is it? Why would it be a good home for storing CO2? “
“Basalt is a very common rock. I have some of it here. It makes up most of the ocean crust. And some researchers from Columbia and Rutgers recently pointed out that there are some areas of basalts off shore the east coast, including off Massachusetts going down into New Jersey, where that could be especially good reservoir for storing Carbon Dioxide. ”

“One advantage to basalt is that there are a lot of volume, lot of space where we can pump the carbon dioxide in and that is because basalt is often bubbly, it has a lot of holes in it. There are some here. I have a photo to show closer-up. And also the tops of basalt lava flows are often broken up and fractured断裂的, and that rubbly(碎石状的) top creates lots of interconnected space to inject carbon dioxide. ”

so why the East Coast? Why this area?
“Oh! You don’t mind if I finish up with the very special thing about basalt that make scientists especially excited.”
“Yes! Go ahead.”
“OK. That is that basalts naturally react with carbon dioxide and water to form another rock, lime stone(石灰岩). This is also a very common rock. The idea is that overtime you would be able to lock the carbon dioxide into solid rock in these reservoirs. ”
“And why is East Coast?”
“So few advantages to East Coast. One is that these basalts are confined to some ancient basins so that they are sort of bounded on all sides and also capped by up to a 1000 feet of impermeable sediments(不可渗透的沉积物), so that reduces the risk of leakage. Another advantage is that it is pretty closed to population centers so we make a lot of power, but not too close for comfort. And also compared to the West Coast, the East Coast is much less volcanically and seismically active. So it is safer for that too.”

“All right. Interesting stuff. Dr. Julia Sable, thanks so much for joining us. And remember to join us on every Wednesday afternoon at 5:30 and Thursday morning at 9:30 for the latest developments in science and technology in scitech today.”
1

评分次数

本帖最后由 lonely~pasar 于 2010-1-21 17:17 编辑

博士mm很pp哦~~so cute~~

HW
In sci-tech today, could the new England coast line hold the key to reduce greenhouse emissions? Researchers are considering a plan to bury carbon dioxide emission underwater. Doctor Julia Sable joined us alive.From Museum of Science Bonston, will talk about the idea.

Julia, thank you for being here.

Hi,Bath.

So,there's been lot of concerns about the emissions behind the climate change.What's the theory behind storing carbon dioxide underground?

We are facing big problems with green house gases.Carbon dioxide alone, the world emits 30 billion tons per year.Even though a lot of nations are trying to cut back emissions, it looks the overall number will increase more in coming years. So as one of several solutions to offset those emissions, experts are looking at carbon capture and storage when youcollect carbon dioxide from emitters like power plants and then injected it under ground.But there are some challenges with that. On the storage side,which I'm particularly talking about here, you have to choose the right area to put that carbon dioxide, you need a lot of volume to storage that really large scale and also choose safe areas that minimize risk of leakage.

Which brings us to the topic of basalt.The idea is to storage CO2 into basalt.What exactly is it and why would it a good home for CO2?

Basalt is a reall common rock and I have some bit here,makes up of the most of the ocean crust.Some researchers from Columbia and Rutgers Universities recently pointed out there are some areas of basalt offshore the eastcoast including ** going down to New Jersey where that could be specially good reservoirs to storage carbon dioxide. One advantage of basalt is that it has lots of volume, lots of space and we can pump the carbon dioxide in.That's because basalt is bubbly,they have a lot of holes here,I have a photo to show closer up.Also the tops of basalt lava floors are often broken up and fractured, and that rubblly top creates a lot of inter-connected space to inject carbon dioxide.

So why the east coast?Why this area?

Oh, You don't mind if I want to finish with the very special things about basalt that makes the scientists expecially excited.

Yeah,go ahead.

That is basalt naturally reacts with carbon dioxide and water to form another rock-lime stone, this is a very common rock.The idea is over time you could lock the carbon dioxide into the solid rock in these reservoirs.

And why the east coast?

So a few advantages of the east coast. One is that the basalt can be confined to ancient basins. So they are sort of bounded to all sides and are also kept to a thousand feet of impermeable settlement, so that reduces the risk of leakage. Another advantage is that it's pretty close to population center where we make a lot of power but not too close for comfort, but compared with the west coast, the eastcoat is much less volcanically and ** active.It's safer for that,too.

Alright,interesting stuff,Docter Julia Sable,thanks so much for joining us.

Thanks a lot.

Thanks a lot.And remember to join us every Wednesday afternoon at 5:30 and Turesday morning at 9:30 for the latest development and sciense and technology and Sci-tech Today.
1

评分次数

正因为你为你的玫瑰花费了时间,这才使你的玫瑰变得如此重要……
Homework

Now from the Boston Museum of Science. Sci-tech today on NECN.
Inside Sci-tech today, could New Englan coastline holds the key to reducing green house gas emission. Researchers are considering a plan to bury carbon dioxide emission under water. Doctor Julie * joins us this live from the Museum of Science in Boston to talk about the idea.
“Julie, thanks for being here. “
“Hi, *

So there’s been a lot of concern that this emissions are behind climate change. What’s theory behind storing carbon dioxide underground .

Well, we’re facing a big problem with green house gases. Carbon dioxide alone the world emits 30 billion tons per year. And even though a lot of nations are trying to cut back on emission, it looks like that overall number rolls will increase more in coming years. So as one of several solutions to offset those emissions ,experts are looking at carbon capture and storage or use collected carbon dioxide from emitters like power plants and then injected underground. But there are some challenges with that, on the storage side, we're trying to particularly talk about here, you have to choose the right areas to put that carbon dioxide in the a lot of volume to store on a really large scale and also choose a safe area that minimizes the risk of leakage.

Which bring us to the topic of basalt, the idea to store the CO2 in basalt? What exactly is it ? why it is a good home for storage CO2?

Basalt is a really common rock , I have some make here , makes of the ocean *and some researchers from Columbia and Rutgers recently pointed out that there are some areas of basalt off-shore the East Coast including the Massachusetts going down the New Jersey, where they could be a specially good reservoir to storing carbon dioxide and one advantage to basalt is that there’s a lot of volume, a lot of space, so we can pump the carbon dioxide in and that’s because basalt is often bubbly. They have a lot of holes. There are some here, I have a photo to show closer up, and also the tops of basalt a lot of holes are often broke up and fractured.

And that bubbly top to create a lot of inter-connected space to inject carbon dioxide.

So why the East Coast, why this area?

If you don’t mind , I want to finish up with the very special thing about basalt that makes scientists especially excited.

Yeah, go ahead.

Ok, that basalt naturally reacts with carbon dioxide in water to form another rock—limestone—this is alos a very common rock. And the idea is that over time you could
be able to lock carbon dioxide in to solid rock in these reservoirs.


And why the East Coast?

So a few advantages to the East Coast, one is that the basalts are confined to some ancient basins, so they are short of abounded
outsides, and often capped by 1000 feet ** .


So that
could reduce the risk of leakage and another advantage is that it’s pretty close to population’s centers so we make a lot
power. But not too close our comfort. And also compared to the west coast, the east coast is much less volcanic and * active , so it’s safter for that to .


All right, interesting staff. Doctor Julie, Thanks so much for joining us.

Thanks a lot.
And remember to join us every Wednesday afternoon at 5:30 and
Thursdays morningn at 9:30 at the latest developments science and technology and Sci-tech today.
1

评分次数

只能慢慢努力了,我已经是老大徒伤悲了!
实现无障碍英语沟通
Now from the Boston Museum of Science, Sci-Tech Today, on NECN.
In Sci-Tech today, could the New England coastline hold the key to reducing green house gas emissions? Researchers are considering a plan to bury carbon dioxide emissions under water. Doctor Julia Sibol joins us live from the Museum of Science in Boston and talks about the idea. Julia, thanks for being here.
Hi, Beth.
So there's been a lot of concern that these emissions are behind climate change. What's the theory of storing CO2 underground.
Well, we're facing with a big problem with green house gases. CO2 alone, the world emits 30 billion tons per year. Even though a lot of nations are trying to cut back on emissions, it looks like that overall number will increase more in coming years. So, as one of several solutions to offset those emissions, experts are looking at carbon capture and storage, where you collect CO2 from emitters like power plants and then inject it underground. But there're some challenges with that. On the storage site, which I'm particularly talking about here, you have to choose the right areas to put that CO2. You need a lot of volume to store on a really large scale, and also choose safe areas that minimize the risk of leakage.
Which brings us to the topic of basalt. The idea is to store the CO2 in basalt. What exactly is it why it would be a good home for storing CO2?
Basalt is a really common rock. I have some of it here. It makes up most of the ocean crust. And some researchers from Columbia and Rockers recently pointed that there are some areas of basalt offshore the eastcoast, including off Masschuttes going down into New Jersey where there could be especially good reservoir for storing CO2. One advantage to basalt is that there's a lot of volume, a lot of space so we can pump the CO2 in and that's because basalt is often bubbly. It has a lot of holes in it. There's some here. I'll have a photo to show closer up. And also the top of basalt lava flows are often broken up and fractured and that rubbly top creates a lot of inter-connected space to inject CO2.
So why the east coast? Why this area?
Oh, if you don't mind, I want to finish up with the very special thing about basalt that makes the scientists expecially excited.
Yeah, go ahead.
Ok. That is that basalt naturally reacts with CO2 in water to form another rock---limestone. This is also a very common rock. And the idea is that, over time, you'll be able to lock the CO2 into solid rock in these reservoirs.
And why the east coast?
So a few advantages to the east coast are: one is that these basalts are confined to some ancient basins, so that they're sort of bonded on outsides and also kept by up to 1000 feet of impermeable sediments, so that reduces the risk of leakage. And another advantage is that it's pretty close to population centers where we make a lot of power but not too close for comfort. And also, compared with the west coast, the east coast is less vocalnically and seismically active. So it's safer for that, too.
All right. Interesting stuff. Doctor Julia Sibol, thanks so much for joining us.
Thanks a lot.
And remember to join us every Wednesday afternoon at 5:30 and Saturday morning at 9:30 for the latest development in science and technology in Sci-Tech Today.
1

评分次数

普特听力大课堂
Homework

Now from the Boston museum of science, sci-tech today on NECM.

In sci-tech today could the New England coast line hold the key to reducing the green house gas emissions. Researchers are considering the plan to bury carbon dioxide machines under water .Doctor Julia Sable is able to join this live from museum Boston of the science talk about this idea .Julia thanks for being here.

Hi, Beth.

So there has beening a lot of concern about those emissions are behind the climate change .what's the theory behind storing carbon dioxide underground?

Well, we are facing a big problem with the green house gases on carbon dioxide along .The world emits thirty billion tons per year. And even though a lot of nations are tried to cut back on the emissions it looks like over the number increase more in coming years, so as one of several solutions to upset those emissions ,experts are looking at carbon  capture in storage clack carbon dioxide on like power and injected underground. But there are some challenges with that on the storage side we are  time particularly here talking about here you have to choose the right areas to put that carbon dioxide ,you need a lot volume to store on the really large scale and also choose safe areas that minimize the risk of leakage.

which bring us to the topic of basalt the idea of store the co2 in basalt. What exactly is it? Why would it be good home for storing the co2?

Basalt is a really common rock .I have some here make some of the ocean crust .and some researchers are from Columbians and Rutgers on recently pointed out that there are some areas of basalt offshore the east coast, including off Massachusetts going down until New Jersey. Well ,they could be specially good reserve us for storing the carbon dioxide .one advantage to basalt is that there is a lot volume and a lot space for we can pump the carbon dioxide in .That's because basalt is often bubbly .There are have some, there have photo .Here I want to show you. close up .and also the tops of basalt lava flows are often broken up in fractured and that rubbery top creats lot of inter connected to inject carbon dioxide.

So why the east coast .Why in this area?

Oh, if you don't mind I want to finish with the very special thing about basalt, this makes the scientist especially excited.

Yeah,go ahead.

That is the basalt naturally reacts with carbon dioxide in water to form another rock like limestone. This is a very common rock and the idea is that over time you will be able to knock carbon dioxide the voice

And why the east coast ?

A few advantages in the east coast is one of these basalts can find to some ancient patient ,so there are sorts of abundant outside and also kept by up to thousand  feet of impermeable sediments ,so that reduce the risk of leakage .Another advantage is that it's pretty close to population center ,we can make a lot of power ,but not too close for comfort ,and also compare to the west coast ,the east coast is much less volcanically and seismically active, so it’s safer for that too.

All right. Interesting stuff. Doctor Julia Sable, thanks so much for joining us.

Thanks a lot.

And remember to join us every Wednesday afternoon at 5:30 and Thursday morning at 9:30 for the latest developments in Science and Technology in Sci-tech today.
好栏目推荐之美国口语俚语
本帖最后由 lemonvic 于 2010-1-22 11:58 编辑

HW
In sci-tech today, could the new England coast line hold the key to reduce greenhouse emissions? Researchers are considering a plan to bury carbon dioxide emission underwater. Doctor Julia Sable joined us alive,From Museum of Science Bonston, will talk about the idea.
Julia, thanks for being here.
Hi,Bath.So,there's been lot of concerns about the emissions behind the climate change.What's the theory behind storing carbon dioxide underground?
We are facing a big problem with green house gases.Carbon dioxide alone, the world emits 30 billion tons per year.Even though a lot of nations are trying to cut back emissions, it looks the overall number will increase more in coming years. So as one of several solutions to offset those emissions, experts are looking at carbon capture and storage when youcollect carbon dioxide from emitters like power plants and then injected it under ground.But there are some challenges with that. On the storage side,which I'm particularly talking about here, you have to choose the right area to put that carbon dioxide, you need a lot of volume to store that really large scale and also choose safe areas that minimize risk of leakage.
Which brings us to the topic of basaltThe idea is to store CO2 into basalt What exactly is it and why would it a good home for CO2?

Basalt is a really common rock and I have some bit here,makes up of the most of the ocean crust.Some researchers from Columbia and XX recently pointed out there are some areas of basalt offshore the eastcoast including massive** going down to New XX where that could be specially good reservoirs to storage carbon dioxide. One advantage of basalt is that it has lots of volume, lots of space and we can pump the carbon dioxide in.That's because basalt is  
Often bubbly,they have a lot of holes here,I have a photo to show closer up.Also the tops of basalt lava floors are often broken up and fractured, and that rubblly top creates a lot of inter-connected space to inject carbon dioxide.

So why the east coast?Why this area?

Oh, You don't mind if I want to finish with the very special things about basalt that makes the scientists expecially excited.

Yeah,go ahead.

That is basalt naturally reacts with carbon dioxide and water to form another rock-lime stone, this is a very common rock.and the idea is over time you will be able to lock the carbon dioxide into the solid rock in these reservoirs.

And why the east coast?

So a few advantages of the east coast. One is that the basalt can be confined to ancient basins. So they are sort of bounded to all sides and are also kept up to a thousand feet of impermeable settlement, so that reduces the risk of leakage. Another advantage is that it's pretty close to population center where we make a lot of power but not too close for comfort, but compared with the west coast, the eastcoat is much less volcanically and synthetically  active.It's safer for that,too.

Alright,interesting stuff,Docter Julia Sable,thanks so much for joining us.

Thanks a lot.

And remember to join us every Wednesday afternoon at 5:30 and Turthday morning at 9:30 for the latest developments and sciense and technology and Sci-tech Today.
go on my on way ,regardless of what others say about me!

[Homework]2010-01-21&01-23 将海岸上的二氧化碳储存起来

Now for Boston News of Science. Sic-tech today on ABCN.

In Sic-tech today, could New England coast land hold the key to reduce green house gas machines? Researchers are considering a plan to bury carbon dioxide machine under water. Doctor Julie is able to since July from Museum of Science Boston talk about the idea.  Julie, thanks for being here.

Hi, Ben.

So, there has been a lot of concerns on these machines are behind climate change. What's theory behind the story carbon dioxide underground?

Well, we are facing a big problem with green house gases on carbon dioxide along, the world emits thirty billion times per year. And even though, a lot missions are trying to cut back on * machines, it looks like that over all number * increase more in coming year.  So, as one of several solutions to settle those missions, experts are looking at carbon capture in storage that you collect carbon dioxide from emits like power plans and inject underground. But there are some challenges were there.  On the storage side, which we are talking about here, you have to choose the correct areas to put that carbon dioxide. You need a lot of volumes to store a real large of scale and also choose safe areas that minimize risk leakage.

Which brings us to the topic of  B, the idea is to store the CO2. B. What exactly is it? Why would it be a good home for store CO2?

B is really a common rock. And we have some here make most of us the ocean crust. And some researchers from Colombia and records are recently pointing out there are some  areas of B are sure the east coast, including of massive * going down to New Jersey. Well, there could be specially good reserve for store carbon dioxide.  One advantage of B lots of volume, lots of space that we can pumb the carbon dioxide in. And that is because B is often bubbeling. It has a lot of holes in some here. I have a photo to show close up. And also the tops of soft * are often broken up and fructured and rubbly top created a lot of interconnected space to inject carbon dioxide.

So why the east coast? Why this area?

Oh, you don't mind if I want to finish up with the very special thing about solve that makes scientists especially really excided.

Yes, go ahead.

OK. That is that we saw nature react with carbon dioxide and water to form another rock Lstone. This is also very common rock and the idea is that over time you will be able to lock the carbon dioxide into solid rocks in these reserve *.

And why the east coast?

So, few advantages of the east coast. One of these * are confind to some ancient basins. So that they should be abandoned outside and also kept by a 2000 feet in permi* setiments. So  that reduces the risks of leakage. Another advantage is that it is pretty close to population centers that we make a lot of power but not too close for comfort.  And also compared east coast to west coast, it is much less volcanic and scientic active. So, it is safe for that too.

All right. Interesting stuff, Doctor Julie S. Thanks so much for joining us.

Thanks a lot.

And remember to join us every Wednesday afternoon at 5.30 and Thursday morning at 9.30 for the Latest Development in Science and Technology in Sic-tech today.
This post was generated by put listening repetition system,  Check the original dictation thread!
on catherien2008

Now from the Boston Museum of Science. Sci-tech today on NECN.
Inside Sci-tech today, could New England coastline holds the key to reducing green house gas emission. Researchers are considering a plan to bury carbon dioxide emission under water. Doctor Julie Sibol joins us this live from the Museum of Science in Boston to talk about the idea.
“Julie, thanks for being here. “
“Hi, *“

So there’s been a lot of concern that this emissions are behind climate change. What’s the theory behind storing carbon dioxide underground .

Well, we’re facing a big problem with green house gases. Carbon dioxide alone the world emits 30 billion tons per year. And even though a lot of nations are trying to cut back on emission, it looks like that overall number rolls will increase more in coming years. So as one of several solutions to offset those emissions ,experts are looking at carbon capture and storage or use collected carbon dioxide from emitters like power plants and then injected underground. But there are some challenges with that, on the storage side, we're trying to particularly talk about here, you have to choose the right areas to put that carbon dioxide in the a lot of volume to store on a really large scale and also choose a safe area that minimizes the risk of leakage.

Which bring us to the topic of basalt, the idea is to store the CO2 in basalt? What exactly is it ? why it is a good home for storage CO2?

Basalt is a really common rock , I have some make here , makes of the ocean crust and some researchers from Columbia and Rutgers recently pointed out that there are some areas of basalt off-shore the East Coast including the Massachusetts going down the New Jersey, where they could be a specially good reservoir to storing carbon dioxide and one advantage to basalt is that there’s a lot of volume, a lot of space, so we can pump the carbon dioxide in and that’s because basalt is often bubbly. They have a lot of holes. There are some here, I have a photo to show closer up, and also the tops of basalt a lot of holes are often broke up and fractured.

And that bubbly top to create a lot of inter-connected space to inject carbon dioxide.

So why the East Coast, why this area?

If you don’t mind , I want to finish up with the very special thing about basalt that makes scientists especially excited.

Yeah, go ahead.

Ok, that basalt naturally reacts with carbon dioxide in water to form another rock—limestone—this is alos a very common rock. And the idea is that over time you could
be able to lock carbon dioxide in to solid rock in these reservoirs.

And why the East Coast?

So a few advantages to the East Coast, one is that the basalts are confined to some ancient basins, so they are short of abounded
outsides, and often capped by 1000 feet impermeable sediments. So that
could reduce the risk of leakage and another advantage is that it’s pretty close to population’s centers so we make a lot
power. But not too close our comfort. And also compared to the west coast, the east coast is much less volcanic and seismically  active , so it’s safter for that to .

All right, interesting staff. Doctor Julie, Thanks so much for joining us.

Thanks a lot.
And remember to join us every Wednesday afternoon at 5:30 and
Thursdays morningn at 9:30 at the latest developments science and technology and Sci-tech today.
每天半小时 轻松提高英语口语
on 整理
Now from the Boston Museum of Science. Sci Tech today on NECN.

In Sci Tech today, could the New England coastline hold the key to reducing greenhouse gas emissions? Researchers are considering a plan to bury carbon dioxide emissions under water. Doctor Julie Sable is joining us live, from the museum of Science Boston and talk about the idea. Julie, thanks for being here.

Hey, Beth.

So there has been a lot of concerns that these emissions are behind climate change, what’s the theory behind storing carbon dioxide under ground?

We are facing a big problem with greenhouse gases. Carbon dioxide alone, the world emits thirty billion tons per year. And even though, a lot of nations are trying to cut back on emissions, it looks like that overall number will increase more in coming years. So as one of several solutions to offset those emissions, experts are looking at carbon capture and storage when you collect carbon dioxide from emitters like power plants and then inject it under ground. But there are some challenges with that on the storage side which I am particular talking about here. You have to choose the right areas to put that carbon dioxide. You need a lot of volume to store on a really large scale. And also choose safe areas that minimize risk of leakage.

Which brings us to the topic of Basalt, the idea is to store the CO2 in Basalt. What exactly is it? Why would it be a good home for storing CO2?

Basalt is a really common rock, I have some of them here, makes most of the ocean crust. And some researchers from Colombia and Rutgers are recently pointed out that there are some areas of basalt offshore the east coast, including off Massachusetts going down into New Jersey where that could be a specially good reservoir for storing carbon dioxide. One advantage to basalt, is that there is lots of volume, lots of space where we can pump the carbon dioxide in. And that’s because basalt is often bubbly, they have a lot of holes and there are some here, I have a photo to show, closer up. And also the tops of basalt level flows are often broken up and fractured and that rubbly top creates lot of interconnected space to inject carbon dioxide.

So why the east coast, why this area?

Oh, if you don’t mind I wanna to finish up with the very special thing about basalt that makes the scientist especially excited.
Yes, go ahead.

OK, that is that basalt naturally reacts with carbon dioxide and water to form another rock, limestone. This is also a very common rock and the idea is that over time you will be able to lock the carbon dioxide into solid rock in these reservoirs.

And why the east coast?

So, a few advantages to the east coast. One is that these basalts are confined to some ancient basins. So that they're sort of bounded on all sides and also capped by up to a thousand feet of impermeable sediments. So that reduces the risk of leakage. Another advantage is that it’s pretty close to population centers where we make a lot of power but not too close for comfort. And also compared to the west coast, the east coast is much less volcanically and seismically active. So it’s safer for that too.

All right, interesting stuff, Doctor Julie Sable, Thanks for so much for joining us.

Thanks a lot.

And remember to join us on wednesday afternoon at 5:30 and Tuesday morning at 9:30 for the latest developments in Science and Technology and Sci-Tech today.
返回列表