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Results 1431 - 1440 of 1504 for Environmental management systems
  • Article - 19 Jun 2015
    With a population of more than 180 million and covering almost half of South America in land mass, Brazil is the world’s fifth largest country in terms of both area and population.
  • News - 4 Feb 2008
    A new statewide project will assess the potential consequences of climate change for Wisconsin's ecosystems, industries, farms and human health and will recommend adaptation strategies. The...
  • Article - 16 Jun 2015
    Dr. Christina Tague, Associate Professor, Bren School of Environmental Science and Management at University of California, Santa Barbara, speaks to AZoCleantech about how forest die-offs have affected...
  • Article - 15 Jun 2015
    In this interview, Karan Chechi, Research Director of TechSci Research, speaks to AZoCleantech about the water and wastewater treatment market and how he perceives it will expand in the near future.
  • Article - 11 Jun 2015
    Japan is a nation comprised of four main islands and thousands of smaller islands that are located off of the northern Pacific Coast of Asia.
  • Article - 2 Jun 2015
    Clean technology is also referred to as cleantech, green technology, and greentech.
  • News - 28 Jan 2008
    Water and energy are inextricably linked. It takes large volumes of water to produce energy and significant amounts of low-cost energy to treat and distribute water. But the planning and...
  • Article - 22 Jul 2013
    In the literature, thermodynamics is conventionally defined as the science of energy and entropy. Since energy and entropy do not have the same currencies (units) and represent two distinct entities,...
  • Article - 22 Mar 2013
    A new report titled ‘Australian Cleantech Review, 2013’ from Australian CleanTech profiles the Australian cleantech sector by analyzing more than 1300 Australian companies in terms of their...
  • Article - 8 Feb 2013
    Hydrogels are polymer chains comprising of repetitive units with the capability of absorbing water molecules. Certain hydrogels are capable of absorbing as much as 500 times their weight in water.