Kevin Grandia | July 3, 2007 By Kevin Grandia • Tuesday, July 3, 2007 - 17:01 Tweet MAIL PRINT Here's the latest episode of DeSmog TV. Sorry, all you Emily fans, but this one mainly uses Arctic sea ice satellite imagery courtesy of NASA. Click here for reuse options! Tags: NASAdesmogtvsea ice lossglobal warming solutionsglobal warming video Tweet EMAIL PRINT SUBSCRIBE Kevin Grandia's blog ‹ PREVIOUSMore Evidence of Global Warming in the ArcticNEXT ›Romm on trees and carbon offsets View the discussion thread. Comments Woman at Mile 0 replied on Tue, 2007-07-03 19:11 Permalink vid Don’t agree with the ethanol piece in the video as a solution at all but a good reminder of how fast we are losing the ice now. Thanks. Kevin Grandia replied on Tue, 2007-07-03 19:28 Permalink I hear you On the ethanol question. I considered not putting it in, but many people see it as a part, albeit a small part, of the solution. Glad you liked the video, I am thinking of doing a series of videos like this highighting the effects and solutions. Joe replied on Wed, 2007-07-04 08:40 Permalink Have you ever heard of air Have you ever heard of air powered cars? Kevin Grandia replied on Wed, 2007-07-04 09:11 Permalink Water powered I've heard of water-powered. The only air-powered car I know is my old VW Rabbit – I'm always pushing it to the nearest garage! Carl Szczerski replied on Wed, 2007-07-04 14:13 Permalink Laughs, that would be Laughs, that would be powered by a carbon based fuel running on a enzyme catalized energy releasing pathway :p Slow accelation but great milage I bet. admin replied on Wed, 2007-07-04 14:48 Permalink Real slow Have you ever met Kevin — high carbon output, slow acceleration, very inefficient! Carl Szczerski replied on Wed, 2007-07-04 15:59 Permalink Ethanol, just consider that Ethanol, just consider that oil is a finite resource, without regard to any other environmental issues or climate change. Finding fuels and various other alternatives on their own is a persuit worth considering. I realize there is some question over the exact amount of energy gained by using ethanol and emissions from burning it, but changing from oil to other sources of energy is a process. The ability of any single fuel to replace oil is not possible but energy and fuel diversity are likely to be pushed much harder in years to come.