[Gasification] conversion of CO2 into methane (Off Topic)

Energies Naturals C.B. energiesnaturals at gmx.de
Tue Apr 19 06:30:54 MDT 2016

I do,

it surprises me, though to see that there is a way to build a higher energetical product from an energetically " lower" one.
Where doest the energy come from? Can anybody help me?


On Mon, 18 Apr 2016 17:57:13 -0500
Greg Manning <a31ford at gmail.com> wrote:

> Doug... I for one, find it very interesting if you kept this conversation
> ON LIST even though it is, as you said. Off topic. I do indeed find it of
> interest.
> Does anyone else find it interesting ???
> Greg Manning
> On Feb 2, 2016 8:36 PM, "Doug Williams" <doug.williams.nz at gmail.com> wrote:
> Hi Dr Karve,
> Not sure you are directing your question to the right forum, but as it's
> CO2 and methane, guess it qualifies, but never thought my own interest in
> this humble cell form would be useful to anyone(:-)
> Archaea having been around for 3-4 billion years are the ultimate colonist
> of any environment, survival being that they arrive at their destination
> from where ever they come from. Even if there was not the chemistry present
> to feed directly, they can also take in energy from Sunlight and convert
> this to feed. Mutation is rapid, given the environmental chemistry would
> also changing around them over a few million years or so. Time doesn't seem
> to matter and they keep multiplying to suit their environment. They can now
> be found in just about every thing on this planet,so I'm sure carbonic acid
> was considered ideal nutrient.
> Given that your interest is of their participation in digestive processes
> and the evolution of methane, one can only guess that the building blocks
> allowing their evolution branching into bacteria one way, and eucaryota the
> other, they had plenty of places to turn host nutrient into methane. My own
> interest is their function within the human gut, evidenced by their methane
> production and distinctive smell, and how they might be involved with the
> matrix of peptides on which warm blooded cells of life forms build.
> It may be better to discuss this privately rather than be off topic.
> Regards,
> Doug Williams,
> Fluidyne.
>   On Mon, 1 Feb 2016 09:23:11 +0530
> Anand Karve <adkarve at gmail.com> wrote:
> > When the archaea arrived on the earth, the earth's atmosphere had mainly
> > nitrogen and carbon dioxide.  How did they survivet? I have been thinking
> > on it.  CO2 forms H2CO3 when it combines with water.  Did they use this
> > carbonic acid as food? (2H2CO3=CH4 + CO2)
> > Yours
> > A.D.Karve
> > ***
> > Dr. A.D. Karve
> >
> > Chairman, Samuchit Enviro Tech Pvt Ltd (www.samuchit.com)
> >
> > Trustee & Founder President, Appropriate Rural Technology Institute (ARTI)
> --
> Doug Williams <Doug.Williams.nz at gmail.com>
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Energies Naturals C.B. <energiesnaturals at gmx.de>

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