Posted November 07, 2018 03:07:01 Some people can’t get enough of the news that coal and natural gas power plants produce electricity.
In Tennessee, where most of the state’s power comes from coal, a recent lawsuit claims coal and gas are contributing to higher electricity prices and higher rates of asthma, a disease caused by breathing in sulfur dioxide and other pollutants.
In California, where coal is often used as the main source of electricity, there is a lawsuit filed in federal court against the state that claims coal-fired power plants are contributing significantly to climate change.
But if you’re not a coal or gas expert, you probably don’t have to take this stuff seriously.
Coal and gas don’t make up nearly half of the U.S. electricity supply.
That means it doesn’t necessarily make sense to blame them for rising gas prices and other issues related to electricity, said John Crampton, director of the Center for Energy and Environmental Policy at the University of California at Irvine.
Coal has become increasingly common in recent years, and many people are starting to use it as a source of energy.
But coal is still made by extracting coal in mines and other mines, and coal gasification (or fracking) technology is being developed to extract the gas.
So even if a person in Tennessee thinks coal is being used as a renewable energy source, it may not be true.
CopperCopper is a naturally occurring element in coal that is chemically similar to silver.
It’s a lighter metal than copper.
And because it has such a low melting point, it can be used as an electrolyte, the energy source that is used in electric power plants.
Coal is made from coal and a chemical called metallothionein.
In recent years it’s been used in power plants to make electricity.
The metals together form a type of catalyst called methanol, which can be converted into electricity by catalyzing the reaction of hydrogen and oxygen.
Copper is made by combining iron with copper.
Coal has an element called zinc.
Copper and zinc are used in a variety of industries.
Coal production is responsible for about 40 percent of U..
S.-produced electricity, according to the U.,S.
Energy Information Administration.
That number has been steadily climbing, but in recent decades coal use has declined dramatically in some states and regions.
A recent study in the journal Nature Climate Change found that coal use dropped from 28 percent in 1990 to 11 percent in 2014.
The reason for that decline is that there’s been a lot of improvement in technologies to extract and process coal, Cramton said.
It can now be produced more efficiently and cheaper.
But, Cramson said, there’s no way to prove that coal isn’t also contributing to other climate change issues.
In other words, there could be a lot more to the story than methanols.