Today with the help of knowledge of vast species of plants it can b easy to find the species which can efficiently absorb carbon from the environment. We might not have enough space for them to grow horizontally on land but what we can do is we can put them on either on the roofs of building or vertically on building facades either in patches form or cover the whole. but to grow them vertically it needs to be the grass kind of length. it is a much greener and easier way to sort out carbon emission problem.
what we can do on the road surface is we can create an enzyme or bacteria which can directly eat CO2 which comes out of vehicles and we can either spray these bacteria or enzyme on road surfaces where their is big traffic or in small areas where traffic stops which are traffic signals also it can directly be put in to the exhaust system of vehicles.
Featured articles and news
Do you know all the various types of defects in brickwork?
US museum reveals plans for an installation made entirely of paper tubes.
Review of a book looking at how contemporary architecture found its expression within neoliberal capitalism.
The Great Mosque of Djenne, the largest mud-brick building in the world.
Amanda Clack, RICS President offers recommendations to government on Brexit and the construction skills shortage.
Tired of the commute? This architecture firm believes the best solution is to take cars underground.
Why do so many women leave engineering? Probably not for the reason you’re thinking.
For over 30 years David Trench was one of the UK's leading project managers. Read about his career through some of his most famous projects.
Leading institutes join forces calling for property flood resilience measures to help householders avoid repeat flooding.
CITB publish new report calling for the development of new skills standards for offsite construction.
Residents of neighbouring building go to High Court claiming viewing platform infringes their human rights.
If only Easter eggs came as large as this one in a Japanese bird sanctuary.