- 1 Overview of Chronologic
- 2 Blockchain
- 3 ‘Let’s Give Them Money’: Could Guaranteed Income Be a Solution to Wealth Inequality?
- 4 Are these fireproof, hurricane-proof geodesic domes the post-climate change house of the future?
- 5 Are We All in This Together?
- 6 Can China accelerate the green transition in central and eastern Europe?
- 7 Could China’s Global Grid Idea Help Grow Concentrated Solar Power?
- 8 Could the Pandemic Wind Up Fixing What’s Broken About Work in America?
- 9 Forgot your password?
- 10 How much does your wind farm weigh?
- 11 Scarce Supply: How to enter Rare Earths Markets in a Sustainable Way?
- 12 The Three Seas Initiative: A European answer to China’s Belt and Road?
- 13 What is Chronologic?
- 14 WHAT IS DECENTRALIZED SCHEDULING?
- 15 Who are older adults?
- 16 Will 2021 Be The Transition Year For Climate Action?
- 17 Will Indigo Ag’s New Private Carbon Market Pay Off for Farmers?
- 18 History of Chronologic
Overview of Chronologic
In the near future, ChronoLogic has plans to enable & support the launch of multiple DAY token powered and Proof of Time based blockchain projects through Chronos.In the next stage, the ChronoLogic project will be building its own platform — Chronos to allow the creation and launch of additional Proof of Time tokens.Once the platform introduces the new token potentially on a different blockchain, ChronoLogic will enable the transfer of older DAY tokens to the new native tokens.
‘Let’s Give Them Money’: Could Guaranteed Income Be a Solution to Wealth Inequality?
A few years ago, I found myself in a sun-lit conference room full of policy makers, academics, and social justice advocates talking about what a guaranteed income policy might look like.After more than two decades doing intersectional social justice work, much of it advocating for giving cash directly to people who experience economic injustice, I was excited by the conversation.
Are these fireproof, hurricane-proof geodesic domes the post-climate change house of the future?
In a world where wildfires and hurricanes are becoming more frequent, design for new housing would be smart to anticipate the climate disasters that are coming.So these new buildings aren’t made from wood or any other conventional building materials.Instead, they’re made from bioceramic—which can withstand disasters, and perhaps dramatically lower construction costs.
Are We All in This Together?
Mobilizing to confront the pandemic and, eventually, to reconstruct the shattered economy, requires not only medical and economic expertise but moral and political renewal.
Can China accelerate the green transition in central and eastern Europe?
Xi Jinping’s planned “17+1” summit in April may have been scuppered by coronavirus, but that hasn’t stopped the long-running and contentious debate about China’s intentions and impacts in Europe.
Could China’s Global Grid Idea Help Grow Concentrated Solar Power?
China has an ambitious proposal for a global HVDC grid to transfer renewable energy throughout the world.Interconnected regional electricity networks would be connected to a backbone of HVDC lines that would become a globe-spanning super grid by 2050.
Could the Pandemic Wind Up Fixing What’s Broken About Work in America?
Crises like pandemics, economic collapses and world wars have, at times throughout history, ended up reordering societies — shrinking the gap between the rich and the poor, or empowering the working class.The Black Death helped end feudalism.The Great Depression helped lead to the New Deal.Never has extreme economic inequality shrunk in a meaningful way, says the Stanford historian Walter Scheidel, without a major crisis.
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How much does your wind farm weigh?
“How much does your house weigh?” This was the question Buckminster Fuller used to ask when marketing his prefabricated, lightweight Dymaxion house in the 1920s. 1 The same question should be asked about today’s buildings — for environmental reasons, since each additional pound of material requires more energy and resources to manufacture, transport and assemble, not to mention to heat, cool, clean and maintain after construction.Designers and clients alike can be easily misled by sustainability ratings that ignore size or scale and focus on minor aspects of a building’s total environmental effect.
Scarce Supply: How to enter Rare Earths Markets in a Sustainable Way?
Erbium, yttrium, thulium – these metals, belonging to the “rare earth” elements, are vital to many modern technologies.Rare earths are not only required for the production of 3D printers, but are equally essential for the production of electric motors and wind turbines.Rare earth elements are not as “rare” as their name implies.The raw materials, a total of 17 chemical elements, even occur rather frequently in ores.In fact, what is hard to find, are larger and contiguous deposits, so whoever controls them has a clear advantage.
The Three Seas Initiative: A European answer to China’s Belt and Road?
A new infrastructure connectivity initiative in Central Europe is the latest stage for a geopolitical contest.A diverse group of European Union member states in the traditional “buffer zone” between Western Europe and the East have long suffered lagging living standards and weaker economies.Their poorly connected energy and transport infrastructure reflects their history, in particular their separation from Western Europe by the Iron Curtain during the long decades of the Cold War.
What is Chronologic?
DeFi tools, DEX’s & current blockchains lack crucial functionality such as transaction scheduling.
WHAT IS DECENTRALIZED SCHEDULING?
The decentralized scheduling protocol executes scheduled transactions via a network of off-chain clients known as TimeNodes, which are incentivized to operate by a user-set bounty payment.
Who are older adults?
Aging is a normal part of life and everyone begins aging from the moment they enter the world at birth.The most common way to describe aging is chronological age, or someone's legal age.An adult is typically defined as an older adult when they have reached the chronological age of 65 years (Czaja & Lee, 2007; Erber, 2005).Chronological age alone does not determine how an individual feels or how they can function.Functional age is an alternative way to describe the aging process (McFarland, 1997, p.186), measured by older adults' ability to perform their roles in their daily life (Rogers, 2015).For example, an older adult aged 70 years, who has difficulty walking, has dementia, and lives in a nursing home, will have a different functional age compared to an older adult aged 80 years who exercises daily and lives independently.Recognizing these distinctions is helpful in the development of services and technology to help promote healthy aging.Functional age can provide a more accurate account of the abilities and needs of an older adult; however, chronological age remains a marker that guides service provision (North & Fiske, 2012; Rogers, 2015).
Will 2021 Be The Transition Year For Climate Action?
The shift away from fossil fuels is also evident in the way major oil and gas companies are positioning themselves for the future.The most telling example is British Petroleum (BP)’s recent shift under new CEO Bernard Looney, who announced major changes in strategy and operations even before the pandemic.BP recently announced plans to sell major petroleum assets and to reduce fossil fuel exploration, while significantly upgrading investments in low-carbon energy services.By 2030, BP plans to invest about one third of its capital spending (USD 15 billion) in low-carbon businesses.This will make BP, along with other, mostly European, peers, a major investor in low-carbon energy.The expertise, scale and industry-coupling effects of these companies are bound to further accelerate the transformation.
Will Indigo Ag’s New Private Carbon Market Pay Off for Farmers?
Farm country is abuzz about the latest in carbon market opportunities.Boston-based agtech company Indigo Ag announced in June that its Terraton initiative will pay farmers $15 per metric ton for the carbon that they store in their soils and in trees on their farms.