Public buildings such as universities, hospitals and administrative centers can halve their energy consumption. The tips on how and what to do come from the EU-funded project Bricker through which you want to push the authorities to focus on upgrading the energy efficiency of their properties.
The presence of the people, however, should not be an obstacle because they must, however, continue to work in such places. The stakes are enormous. Research and studies carried out within the EU have shown that the energy upgrading of hospitals, school buildings and administrative centers is not only possible, but may even produce a drastic reduction of peets k cups by more than 50 percent.
The ambitious four-year Bricker, which started in 2013, is conducting demonstrations of upgrading the energy efficiency of three sites, an administrative center in Spain, a university building in Belgium, and a hospital in Turkey. The solutions include the installation of bespoke facades, insulation materials and innovative high-performance peetes coffee windows.
According to new population projections is very unlikely that the population around the world stop growing in this century. The increase of population on the planet will have a consequence on the environment and increase the speed of climate change already underway.
Statistics indicate that the African population will grow much faster than expected, overwhelming the slower growth and even decline which will manifest itself in other areas of the planet. Not all, however, many experts agree on this pessimistic view. In fact most scientists believe that the human population will slow down its growth in the coming decades to stabilize by the end of the century.
At New Scientist Adrian Rafter, University of Washington in Seattle says, “Projections of the world’s population of about 10 years ago, indicated a population growth up to about 9 billion by 2050 and then level off or decline. Our data, however, suggests that this equalization is unlikely. “Other scientists estimate that the world population will rise from the current 7.2 billion to 9.6 to 12.3 billion by 2100.