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Related article: Small adjustments if effective will expand to their limits. An economic system that does not constrain ideas grows organically. A trial here, a test there, more of the same if it is profitable. It looks messy but has an advantage: lots of ideas get tried. Those that are good enough get replicated. Organic growth and change are best. Even in industrial systems. 8/22/2005 2:08 PM odograph said... Oh I'm a big believer in the market ... but don't like the whipsaw corrections when people suddenly discover an error in their economic logic. All those little things I mentioned above (electric cars, hybrids, boidiesel, ethanol, hydrogen) are at the fringes. The bulk of America is out there driving along at 20 mpg (latest fleet average). I've heard recently that Ford's current product Hydrea Cost line averages poorer mpg than a ford model A. Indirect, organic, market adjustment might have worked (past tense) if we had been real about our oil supplies. Instead, we get to see a little of that old time Creative Destruction. Some in this thread might even find themselves on the wrong end of it ... and I've always said that creative destruction is more fun to watch than to live. 8/22/2005 2:19 PM Marty said... Boy, reading some of the delusional posts here makes me think we should call it "Intelligent Energy" Hydrea Online Pharmacy -- that's the kind that senses when you're running out it, and then it replenishes itself. Several mentioned various alternative energy resources but without considering the fact that they are all made using non-renewable fossil and fission fuels. Not-yet-working alternatives like fusion also require limited resources Buy Hydrea like helium (for superconducting magnets). Helium cannot made and is instead extracted from a small number of oil and gas wells, and is on similar depletion curves to oil. Because of this, the price of renewables is likely to go up, not down as fossil fuels and other limited resources deplete. For example, Hydrea London the price of silicon photoelectric cells has been going up the past year (25%). This was explained as simple supply/demand by the NYT. The real situation is a little more complicated. Current generation photoelectric cells (the kind already on satellites decades ago) are made from silicon crystal rejects from the semiconductor industry. These have started to get scarce as forward-thinking well-to-do Californians have been installing them like no tomorrow. This is simple supply/demand. But as the throwaways are depleted, the price will likely go up even more because the throwaways were being sold for less than they cost to make. Third, if fossil fuel prices continue their rise (oil back up to $66/barrel today), the price of silicon photoelectric cells will go up yet further. Now, of course, there are other solar techs on the way, invented by number-loving people who did their homework problems, such as CIGS (copper/indium/gallium/selenium) photoelectric cells sputtered onto thin metal (the way harddisk surfaces are made), and solar-concentrator-driven Stirling engines. And hopefully, there will be enough indium and gallium (elements, which as the alchemists long ago discovered are very hard to make), and hopefully, the price of renewable energy will eventually stabilize when renewable energy devices (and mining, and steel production, etc, etc) all begin Hydrea 500 to be done using renewable energy. It's important to keep a positive attitude. From a recent cartoon: And so, while the end-of-the-world scenario will be rife with unimaginable horrors, we believe that the pre-end period will be filled with unprecedented opportunities for profit :-} 8/22/2005 2:36 PM