Scientists at Plymouth University in the United Kingdom are conducting a study to which they are put to use algae to restore the atmosphere! Algae not only remove carbon dioxide from the atmosphere, but also involved in the synthesis of new bio-fuels that do not compete with other fuels. Algae scientists have long been interested in and seek to investigate their ability to remove large quantities carbon dioxide from the atmosphere, turning it into oxygen. This is precisely the process that originally led to the creation of the Earth's current atmospheric composition and allowed to engender all the living and we know at this time. One phases of this process was the decomposition of algae on the ocean floor, eventually it led to many of today's existing oil storage facilities in the bowels of the earth. 'So we gather the harvest sunlight directly, using algae, then we retrieve its stored energy in the form of oil, and then use to make fuel and other essentials for the production ', said Steve skill of Plymouth Lab. Plymouth scientists are committed to working on the project seaweed, want to prove that this is a viable fuel, and the world should think about safety in this segment. Many companies try to participate in this project, including Sapphire Energy, Origin Oil, BioCentric Energy and PetroAlgae. If you are unsure how to proceed, check out Edward Scott Mead. Japan Airlines already have a test plane which fueled with a combination of bio-fuels (some of them originated from maritime algae) and jet fuel .. The algae provide the added benefit of cultivation, namely the production of food for the population, it certainly does not affect in any way the formation of prices but as an additional option does not restrict anyone. In the growth process has its pluses iron: they grow by 20-30 times faster than most food crops in the world. Not only scientists from Plymouth studying marine algae with the ability to absorb carbon dioxide, burning fossil fuels, the selection, but also a Brazilian company MPX Energia has plans to start using algae to capture emissions from factories in 2011.