The behavior that nature is showing as a result of global warming is worrying. In some countries, there has been a notable rise in temperatures, as well as more intense rains that have devastated large areas of land in their path.
Likewise, the excess of carbon dioxide present in the atmosphere is even more difficult to process due to the increase in the felling of trees, both in cities and in large important forested areas.
However, in recent years, the expert scientific community in environmental matters has been carrying out the development of a technology that may be capable of replicating the function of trees, capturing carbon dioxide to convert it into oxygen, but at a level much faster and in greater quantity.
It seems that this objective seems to have been achieved by the company Carbon Collect Ltdestablished in Ireland, with the creation of a structure that they have called MechanicalTree.
It is worth mentioning that the technology integrated in this invention was in charge of a Arizona State University teamin the United States, led by Klaus Lacknertaking a time of two years to complete it.
The university campus has been the chosen place to establish the production operations of the first unit of the MechanicalTree version. Regarding the capabilities of this device, its creators say that it can absorb carbon dioxide (CO2) from the air in the same way that a natural tree does, but with a thousand times greater efficiency.
Once the carbon dioxide is collected by MechanicalTree, it can be later buried as waste or used in applications related to the food sector, among others.
Also, MechanicalTree is able to remove carbon dioxide from the atmosphere no fans required or other accessories as occurs with other similar technologies focused on the direct capture of this harmful element, the natural wind being sufficient to make the air enter through the system of this device.
For all the aforementioned reasons, there is no doubt that MechanicalTree is a viable, economical and simple option to produce on a massive scale.