US EPA Life-Cycle Assessment



US EPA Life-Cycle Assessment Related

Life Cycle Assessment Links:: Lists publication, international organizations, research centers, and federal and state government resources.

Economic Input Output Life Cycle Assessment:: The Green Design Institute at Carnegie Mellon University maintains the EIO-LCA project, showing the economic and environmental effects of producing 500 commodities sorted by industry group and sector. Results include pollutants, greenhouse gases, toxic chemicals, and employment.

Grasshoppers: Life Cycle, Damage Assessment and Management Strategy:: Information on four species of grasshopper, the damage they do to cereal crops and when action needs to be taken to control them.

The Life Cycle of the Chicken:: Outline of development of a chicken from before to after being in the egg. Chick feeding information, breeds information, informational coloring pages, and science projects with an egg.

Whitefly: Biology, Identification and Life Cycle:: Information from the New Zealand Institute for Crop and Food Research on this insect, with photographs. [PDF]

National Center for Environmental Assessment (U.S. EPA):: National resource center for the overall process of human health and ecological risk assessments; the integration of hazard, dose-response, and exposure data and models to produce risk characterizations.

EPA - EPA Response to BP Spill in the Gulf of Mexico:: Official government site provides news, information and photos on the environmental impact and response. Includes Q&A, ASPECT data, monitoring results, how to submit a technology solution, and What You Can Do section.

Spin Cycle:: Article from the Smithsonian Magazine about the history and process of silkworm farming.

Carbon Cycle:: Sections concisely summarize the history of the element and its presence on earth, from its discovery in 1594 to topics such as carbon dioxide, carbon monoxide, fossil fuels, and carbon credits and sequestration.

Carbon Cycle 2.0:: Carbon Cycle 2.0 is the hypothetical future carbon cycle—one that allows humankind to produce enough energy to provide a comfortable existence to all of the several billion people on our planet—without the transfer of vast quantities of carbon from terrestrial reserves to the atmosphere. Getting to this hypothetical future isn't simple. Entirely new energy production, delivery, and storage technologies are needed. At Berkeley Lab, we’re app

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Offshore-Environment
Planets Project
Swedish EIA Centre
Environmental Impact Assessment in New York State
International Association for Impact Assessment (IAIA)