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Six things we will lose in the future

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Six Things we will lose in the future

1. Scope in the orbit of the earth
In 2019, approximately 500,000 objects or pieces are rotating in orbit of the earth.

Of these, only two are active, namely the satellites or satellites that we use to watch communications, GPS or our favorite TV shows in everyday life.
The rest is the debris that is left behind when the rocket enters the space or is created by a collision with objects in orbit.
So what's the problem? These five million species are the ones we observe while growing daily.

As technology gets better, it's becoming easier to send things into orbit.
This may be considered good news for human beings, but unlike our roads, there is no system for controlling sky traffic. We have no system to wipe the rubble or remains around the earth.

The addition of these elements to the Earth's orbit increases the risk of their mutual confrontation. In that case, the networks we use to access our cell phones, know the weather, look at the world map or do other things related to GPS detection and GPS.
Work is in progress to find a solution to this problem, but no success has been achieved at present.

2. Sand
You may be wondering if the sand can end up in the world anyway. We have so many deserts and beaches where sand is sand.

But the fact is that what is being extracted the most in solid goods worldwide is sand and gravel. According to the UN, the speed at which it is being pulled is not producing it fast.

Thousands of years of natural stone erosion or sedimentation, Sand is used daily in large-scale construction, water replenishment, reclaimed wetlands, making our window glasses and cell phones. Has been
This loss of sand poses a threat to vulnerable ecosystems. This is why the demand for rules and regulations to monitor the use of this resource globally is pushing.

3. Helium
The use of colored balloons is common at the time of celebration and then they are left in the air. But knowing that your conscience may be guilty of knowing that your helium gas reserves are also limited.
This gas is obtained from the depths of the earth, and perhaps only a few decades of storage is left over.
According to some estimates, the effects of this gas reduction will begin to appear within 30 to 50 years.
The reduction will not only diminish the festive mood but will also affect our therapeutic treatment as it also works to cool the gas MRI or the magnet of the body's internal imagery machine.
It has revolutionized the diagnosis and treatment of cancer, and brain and traumatic brain injury.
Can you imagine a future without nails?

4. Bananas
The large number of commercially produced nails is affected by the fungus or mildew of a Panama disease.
The bananas we eat are related to the kind of bananas that are called candies. A fungus called Panama can spread rapidly in this banana breed.
This has happened before. In 1950, the disease destroyed the entire banana crop around the world, causing farmers to abandon the banana variety called Grass Mitchell and start growing the cuneiform varieties.
Researchers have been working to develop nail varieties that are immune to mildew and are also delicious to eat.

5. Cultivable soil
Although there is no immediate concern for cultivable soil erosion, our mismanagement has raised concerns in this regard.
The top swell or outer layer of soil is where the plants get the most from their food.
The WWF, an NGO working for wildlife, estimates that over half of the upper layer of the earth has been eroded in the last 150 years, and only one inch of natural crust has been restored for 500 years.

Factors such as land degradation or erosion, severe farming, deforestation, and increasing global warming are thought to be damaging the land's cultivable land. At the same level, our food production depends.

6. Phosphorus
Phosphorus seemingly has nothing to do with our daily lives.
In fact, not only is it biologically essential for human DNA structure but it is also an important component of synthetic fertilizers with no known alternative.
In the past, it was returned to the soil from where it was harvested through the waste of plants and animals. But now it is moving to cities because of the crop, where it is lost in the drainage system.

The speed with which things are moving suggests that phosphorus reserves will only last 35 to 40 years after which we will starve.

1 comment:

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