Engineering lower CO2 emissions / What portion of the growth is caused by population growth?

Some quotes from:

According to the United Nations Population Fund, human population grew from 1.6 billion to 6.1 billion people during the course of the 20th century. (Think about it: It took all of time for population to reach 1.6 billion; then it shot to 6.1 billion over just 100 years.) During that time emissions of CO2, the leading greenhouse gas, grew 12-fold.

“Population, global warming and consumption patterns are inextricably linked in their collective global environmental impact,” reports the Global Population and Environment Program at the non-profit Sierra Club. “As developing countries’ contribution to global emissions grows, population size and growth rates will become significant factors in magnifying the impacts of global warming.”

Many population experts believe the answer lies in improving the health of women and children in developing nations. By reducing poverty and infant mortality, increa…

Engineering lower CO2 emissions

Where to begin. It seems to a good idea to start with investigating what are the activities with the biggest CO2 emission.
Fortunately the Dutch government already did so.
If we look at the two biggest sources the solution looks simple: Stop making electricity and plant trees or stop sawing them. Obviously stop making electricity should be, stop making electricity from carbon sources. So at a first glance it looks smart to make electricity from wind and sun. But also new forms of nuclear are valid area's to put efforts in. Investigating what balance can be achieved in the wind; sun; nuclear mix looks to be sensible. The question is however what portion of the growth is caused by population growth? The next question is what is the individual CO2 emission profile trend in history and what is its correlation with individual wealth? These questions seem to be relevant for both electricity production and deforestation.
Step two Find answers on: What balance in the wind; sun; nuclear mi…

Moving faster

If a new culture (the way we do it) has emerged, things start moving in a higher pace.

Rapidly growing to the limitations of the new way. I used Blogger before, but was not really satisfied. But due to a client request I revisited this Google tool, to discover it has considerably improved.
So much so, that I decided to start using it again.

What is the driving culture? My analyses are that Google is the only company that recognized that the browser is the natural platform independent interface. All Google apps are multi platform (Windows, MacOS, Linux, Android, iOS) because they are browser standards based. This means that on the user interface side of development, they only need to take one set of standards into consideration. On top of this is it is an open source set of standards. So two driving culture's are working here: open source and using one set of standards for human interfacing.