Words nearby biomass
How to use biomass in a sentence
Other planned energy sources include biomass and geothermal technologies.How much will Africa capitalize on cheap renewable energy as its power grid grows?|Carolyn Gramling|January 25, 2021|Science News
They’re using that to build biomass, to build cellular material.Glacier-dwelling bacteria thrive on chemical energy derived from rocks and water|Kate Baggaley|December 30, 2020|Popular-Science
In the last 25 to 30 years alone, 80% of insect biomass on the planet has vanished.
Thanks to modern breeding techniques, the larger russet can contain less iron per unit of biomass than the smaller fingerling, making the russet less nutrient-dense.Junk Food Is Bad For Plants, Too - Issue 90: Something Green|Anne Biklé & David R. Montgomery|September 23, 2020|Nautilus
They argue that a full energy transition will produce a vast infrastructure building boom, across not just wind and solar, but biomass, geothermal, and hydrogen plants.After the boom: Canada’s oil capital faces an uncertain future|kdunn6|September 21, 2020|Fortune
It is not uncommon for a harvest strategy to thin fish stocks by half or more from their original unfished biomass.The Big Idea: Saving the World’s Most Important Fish|Kevin M. Bailey|August 9, 2013|DAILY BEAST
A major energy company has completed one of three planned conversions of a power plant from coal to biomass in Virginia.
The plants operated by Dominion will primarily use leftovers from nearby timbering work for the biomass fuel.
His own official bio describes him as a “founding member” of New Biomass Energy.
Here are the words she chose to omit from her op-ed: wind, solar, biomass, geothermal, efficiency, smart grid, and fuel economy.
The species is important in the over-all ecology; its biomass often exceeds that of larger species of vertebrates.Field Study of Kansas Ant-Eating Frog|Henry S. Fitch
British Dictionary definitions for biomass
Medical definitions for biomass
Scientific definitions for biomass
A Closer Look
When biologist J.B.S. Haldane was once asked if the study of life on Earth gave him any insights into God, he replied jokingly that his research revealed that God must have an inordinate fondness for beetles. Haldane's comment is based on the fact that there are more beetle species-almost 400,000 now known-than any other animal species. Beetles are just a fragment of the Earth's biomass, the matter that makes up the Earth's living organisms. Insects alone-which comprise almost one million known species and perhaps millions yet to be discovered-create an amazing amount of biomass. The number of individual insects is about 10 quintillion (10,000,000,000,000,000,000). Insects probably have more biomass than any other type of land animal. In comparison, if the weight of the Earth's human population were added up, the biomass of the insect population would be 300 times as great. Biomass also refers to the organic material on Earth that has stored sunlight in the form of chemical energy. Biomass fuels, including wood, wood waste, straw, manure, sugar cane, and many other byproducts from a variety of agricultural processes, continue to be a major source of energy in much of the developing world. There are many who advocate the use of biomass for energy as it is readily available, whereas fossil fuels, such as petroleum, coal, or natural gas, take millions of years to form in the Earth and are finite and subject to depletion as they are consumed.
Cultural definitions for biomass
Material in growing or dead plants.