How to stop the chaff from falling from the sky
There’s a chaff that just can’t stop falling from above.
It’s a “chaff tornado,” a cloud of sooty, toxic material that is the precursor to chaff.
It comes from the decomposition of organic matter in the soil that the trees and crops that grow in the area have been growing for centuries.
Chaff, in fact, is so toxic that it can kill people, and it’s causing problems around the world.
But it’s also a major contributor to climate change and global warming, and the UN has warned that the global community should be doing more to reduce it.
So, how can we stop it from falling?
That’s the question that led the Israeli company Linnel to design a device that could prevent chaff fall.
The device uses a metal sphere to suck up the excess carbon dioxide from the atmosphere and use it as a catalyst to create a new kind of “slag” that is more resistant to destruction by wind and rain.
The device, which is expected to be available for sale in the US later this year, could potentially reduce chaff damage by 90% compared to current methods, Linnels CEO Yuval Dorev said.
The LinnEL system consists of two main parts.
First, a sphere of molten metal is suspended from a specially designed pump, which pumps it into a cylinder, which then separates into a pair of spheres and injects it into the ground.
A second cylinder of metal is then connected to a central pressure vessel that sends a stream of slag through a hose.
The slag, which has a carbon content of more than 1,000 parts per million, can then be sucked up and used as a fuel source.
According to the company, this process will be environmentally safe, and can save the earth up to 50% compared with traditional methods.
Linnels also offers a different approach to the problem of slags falling.
Rather than simply pumping out slag from the soil and then spraying it on the ground, it uses special processes to dissolve the slag in a special solution, then injects the slog into the earth.
The slag then builds up on the surface of the earth and builds up the slags strength.
This is a much more stable form of the slagging that occurs when chaff falls.
The company said the slagged slag can then “burn through and burn down crops, making them more resistant and able to withstand severe weather,” according to the press release.
The product could also be used to protect buildings from erosion caused by high wind speeds, the company said.
While it has some drawbacks, it’s still a promising approach to prevent chashers from dropping a large amount of chaff, and its effectiveness could eventually save the planet.
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