Iodic acid influences cloud formation at the North Pole — ScienceDaily

The Arctic is warming two or three times faster than the rest of the planet. This amplified warming is due to several factors, but the relative importance of each one remains still unclear. “We do know, however, that clouds could play an important role,” says Julia Schmale, an EPFL professor who heads the Extreme Environments Research Laboratory and holds the Ingvar Kamprad Chair. “By reflecting the sun’s rays back into space or trapping heat close to the Earth’s surface like a blanket, clouds help either cool off or warm up the planet.”

Schmale — along with scientists from the Paul Scherrer Institute’s Laboratory of Atmospheric Chemistry and Stockholm University’s Department of Environmental Science and Bolin Centre for Climate Research — spent several weeks collecting data near the North pole in August and September 2018, as part of the US-Swedish expedition Arctic Ocean 2018 on board the Swedish icebreaker Oden. The

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Iodic acid influences cloud formation at the North Pole

arctic
Credit: Pixabay/CC0 Public Domain

The Arctic is warming two or three times faster than the rest of the planet. This amplified warming is due to several factors, but the relative importance of each one remains still unclear. “We do know, however, that clouds could play an important role,” says Julia Schmale, an EPFL professor who heads the Extreme Environments Research Laboratory and holds the Ingvar Kamprad Chair. “By reflecting the sun’s rays back into space or trapping heat close to the Earth’s surface like a blanket, clouds help either cool off or warm up the planet.”


Schmale—along with scientists from the Paul Scherrer Institute’s Laboratory of Atmospheric Chemistry and Stockholm University’s Department of Environmental Science and Bolin Center for Climate Research—spent several weeks collecting data near the North pole in August and September 2018, as part of the US-Swedish expedition Arctic Ocean 2018 on board the Swedish icebreaker Oden. The

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Lead Acid Market : Rising Trends with Top Countries Data, Technology and Business Outlook 2020 to 2026

The MarketWatch News Department was not involved in the creation of this content.

Sep 23, 2020 (The Expresswire) —
Lead Acid Market” is valued at 36410 million USD in 2020 is expected to reach 49040 million USD by the end of 2026, growing at a CAGR of 4.3% during 2021-2026, According to New Research Study. 360 Research Reports provides key analysis on the global market in a report, titled “Lead Acid Market by Types (Starter Battery, Motive Power Battery, Stationary Batteries), Applications (Automobile Fields, Motorcycle, Electrical Bicycle, UPS, Transport Vehicles, Other) and Region – Global Forecast to 2026” Browse Market data Tables and Figures spread through 137 Pages and in-depth TOC on Lead Acid Market.

COVID-19 can affect the global economy in three main ways: by directly affecting production and demand, by creating supply chain and market disruption, and by its financial impact on firms and financial markets.

Final

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Muconic Acid Market Size, Share

New York, NY — (SBWIRE) — 09/22/2020 — Industry Overview of the Muconic Acid Market 2020-2027 –

Global Muconic Acid Market is a comprehensive study of the Muconic Acid market published by Reports and Data, expanding its extensive repository. The statistical report on the Muconic Acid market offers insightful information about the global business in the Muconic Acid industry. The report covers the growth rate and market value, along with a detailed analysis of market dynamics and growth factors. Additionally, a comprehensive analysis of the innovations, developments, trends, and opportunities in the Muconic Acid industry has been covered in the report.

This is the latest report covering the impact of the global health crisis COVID-19 on the Muconic Acid market. The pandemic has disrupted the supply chain, and the market dynamics changed the demand patterns and have financially impacted the market. The report provides extensive coverage of the impact analysis

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‘New’ lactic acid bacteria can make African camel milk safe — ScienceDaily

A research project headed by the Technical University of Denmark, DTU, has come up with the formula for a freeze-dried starter culture that African camel milk farmers can use to make safe, fermented milk products.

The majority of the world’s camels are located in East Africa, where they are a common dairy animal. Camel milk constitutes upwards of 9% of the total milk production of Africa. The farmers, who milk the animals, sell much of the milk as a fermented product in local markets or roadside stalls.

The fermentation process occurs spontaneously as the farmers have no cooling facilities. Given that the level of hygiene is often poor, the milk often also contains disease-causing microorganisms such as E.coli and salmonella, which have the opportunity to multiply in the lukewarm milk.

“New” bacteria ferment the milk and increase safety

In a research project, researchers from the National Food Institute, Technical University

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