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An Annotated Bibliography
Academic affiliation: Oklahoma State University
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Anonymous. "Program Encourages Building of AFV Fueling Stations." The American City & County 114.2 (1999): 18. Talks about making fuel from plants and organic materials along with the opening gas stations that could support cars and would sell fuel extracted from plants and organic materials. Tells how these fuel stations are hard to open because no one would have a car that could be supported by the fuel. Tells about how efficient it would be in the USA and other neighbor countries as well as in other around the world and there would not be any conflict over the issue of oil. Includes that oil prices therefore would not go up and would not cause and problems. Finishes with a conclusion about how major cities can help.
Carter, Peter. "Hay Hay, My My." Mother Earth News 178 (2000): 12. Tells how using fuel from plants and organic materials would not be as harmful to the environment as other fuels are being used now in our country and around the world. Talks about how oil prices would not go up and would not cause any problems. Talks about how organic material can be obtained easily by the disposed waste of cattle, hogs, and other farm animals. Includes reasoning that it would be easier to "grow" the fuel that you use rather than to dig it up in someone else's land. Informs research on this new E85 fuel in which can be used for many major machinery as well as automobiles.
Cattani, D. J., A. S. Mintenko, and S. R. Smith. "Turfgrass evaluation of native grasses for the northern Great Plains region." Crop Science 42.6 (2002): 2018-24. Discusses how extreme continental climate increased the evolution in many native grass species in the Northern Great Plains. Includes the information of what grass is turf grass, where it grows, and how the climate effects the location that it grows in. Contains the issue of how turf grasses can good for the welfare of the environment. Gives information on where it can be used for cattle and the effects on the cattle and how the disposed waste from the cattle can be used to make fuel for machinery and major equipment. Talks about how turfgrass is important to the ecosystem and the whole planet.
Cooper, Cathy et al. "A Renewed Boost for Ethanol." Chemical Engineering 106.2 (1999): 35. Includes the importance of how a new fuel is needed to survive the future in the fight to have fuel-efficient machines. Talks about making fuel from plants and organic materials along with the opening gas stations that could support cars and would sell fuel extracted from plants and organic materials. Tells about a new fuel called E85 that will soon revolutionize the way we think of fuel. Informs that E85 can be used for automobiles and others machinery that is helpful into today's society. Discusses how some drawbacks kept this new fuel from reaching its development and it highest potential level.
Goldstein, Jerome. "Producing Power From Recycled Organics." BioCycle 42.12 (2001): 34-35. Contains information about using fuel from plants and organic materials that would not be as harmful to the environment. Explains what E85 fuel is and how it can be recycled from materials. Includes reasoning that it would be easier to "grow" the fuel that you use rather than to dig it up in someone else's land. Explains what E85 fuel is and how it can be recycled from materials. Tells how using fuel from plants and organic materials would not be as harmful to the environment as other fuels are being used now in our country and around the world.
Goldstein, Nora. "Generating Power From Urban Wood Residuals." BioCycle 43.11 (2002): 37-38. Gives information on how wood residual for urban areas can be produced into an energy saving fuel. Includes that oil prices therefore would not go up and would not cause and problems. Includes that the earth's atmosphere is being demolished and that there needs to be a new solution for this threatening problem. Persuades the idea of using a fuel produced by organic materials other than fuel that pollutes the environment. Shows the setbacks and insufficiencies of the revolutionary fuel. Includes information on how scientifically this would work with a formula and would be great for scientific proof of the matter.
McHenry, Thomas. "Common and Contested Ground: A Human and Environmental History of the Northwestern Plains." Environmental History 7.4 (2002): 698-699. Asks the questions of what the Northwestern Plains would look like before people came and laid their effects. Includes information on the environment's effects on itself in the past. Includes a description of how the Northwestern Plains might have looked like and why Native Americans might have been attracted to it. Includes where resources and plant life is located in the Great Plains. Proves that the Great Plains is a great area for having cattle and raising animals that would graze and eat crops for the production of making great fertilizer. Tells how rich soil is important.
Raflo, Brook. "Landfill fuel cell project begins amid energy concerns." Waste Age 32.3 (2001): 87-9. Talks about how traditional energy sources become more costly and face stricter regulations. Tells how we can use our landfills for a great resource for fuel. Tells about how efficient it would be in the USA and other neighbor countries as well as in other around the world and there would not be any conflict over the issue of oil. Discusses how some problems kept this new fuel from reaching its development. Tells how great the world would be if our fuel came from crop and would be produced by grazing farm animals. Includes information on how scientifically this would work with a chart.t to the land and that it stays rich from the cattle.
Research and Education Association. "Organic Wastes." Modern Energy Technology 32.2 (1975): 1742-51. Informs how organic wastes will revolutionize the planet for a new beginning in machinery fuel and how we can turn organic chemicals and "waste" into a new and improved way to run major equipment and machinery. Tells of farm animals that could help save the world from any harm of not being able to support itself by not having enough fuel to run efficiently. Includes reasoning that it would be easier to "grow" the fuel that you use rather than to dig it up in someone else's land. Tells how we could grow crops and let cattle, hogs, and many other animals eat it and then use their waste for a great fuel resource.
Todd, John. "Greenhouse Treatment of Municipal Sewage." Eco-Pioneers: Practical Visionaries Solving Today's Environmental Problems. Ed. Steve Lerner. Cambridge, Mass.: MIT P, 1997. 47-65. Talks about how there are new ways that could be used to save the way the earth is being tortured with killer gases and fossil fuels. Includes that the earth's atmosphere is being demolished and that there needs to be a new solution for this threatening problem. Talks about the great economy we would have since the oil prices would not go up and would not cause any problems with monopolies. Tells how our sewage could help us out of our problems and how we can turn these organic chemicals and "waste" into a new and improved way to run major equipment and machinery.
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