Last Updated: Friday, December 06, 2013, 16:36
Researchers have showed that reducing the amount of sunlight reaching the planet`s surface by geoengineering may not undo climate change after all.
Last Updated: Thursday, October 10, 2013, 23:02
Scientists have found a way to improve yields of some crops by understanding their evolutionary process that made them significantly more productive than others over the years, a study said.
Last Updated: Friday, August 30, 2013, 15:42
Scientists have taken an important step towards meeting at least one of the challenges in their search for clean, green sustainable energy sources.
Last Updated: Tuesday, July 16, 2013, 13:28
On Monday, workers and technicians were giving the five-million-kroner project a final touch.
Last Updated: Monday, March 25, 2013, 20:21
Scientists have shown that a single nanowire can concentrate the sunlight up to 15 times of the normal sun light intensity.
Last Updated: Monday, October 22, 2012, 19:29
Geoengineering can be applied to save the Arctic ice cap if targeted at specific regions of the planet, rather than cooling everywhere equally
Last Updated: Sunday, July 08, 2012, 12:10
A new study led by an Indian origin scientist is trying to detail the individual steps of highly efficient reactions that convert sunlight into chemical energy within plants and bacteria.
Last Updated: Monday, April 16, 2012, 16:17
Scientists have determined precisely how leaves tell stems to grow when a plant is caught in a shady place.
Last Updated: Sunday, January 22, 2012, 16:15
Doubling the amount of sunlight that a solar cell converts into electricity may be possible just by tweaking its tiny parts.
Last Updated: Thursday, September 08, 2011, 19:36
Scientists have developed highly efficient electrolyte system for solar cells that can convert sunlight into electricity and retain it for longer period.
Last Updated: Friday, June 03, 2011, 19:58
Sunlight can rearrange the atoms of molecules to form new chemical substances.
Last Updated: Tuesday, May 17, 2011, 18:08
Patrick Pinhero and his team developed a thin sheet of small antennas which can harvest the heat and convert it into usable electricity.
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