LG today announced the PuriCare Wearable Air Purifier face mask as its first first into the category. The coronavirus pandemic has pushed us towards actively wearing face masks, and this smart face mask is touted to help address the short supply of disposable masks, and provide fresh, clean air both indoors and out. The LG PuriCare Wearable Air Purifier features Dual Fans as well as includes a Respiratory Sensor.
The two carriers will pay a total of $158 million, of which $90 million will come from Verizon while the remaining will come from Sprint. At least $70 million of the Verizon fine and $50 million of the Sprint will be used in customer refund programs, $4 million and $6 million, respectively, will go to the US treasury, while the remaining will go the state governments. For that, the company is in talks with Hutchinson Whampoa to work on a deal that will eliminate the international roaming costs for Android phones..
Due to the extreme cold and City offices remaining closed on January 31st. The City has extended a grace period for January 31 deadline for first installment: Payments may be made by mail or in person at our office until 4:30 pm on Thursday, February 7th. Payments must be IN OUR HANDS by 4:30 pm February 7th to be considered timely.
The long touted claim by the Pennsylvania based engineering firm plotting Charlottesville water strategy is that local demand 50 years from now will be 18.7 million gallons per day, or 18.7 MGD. However, Harper believes a more accurate estimate of community need is closer to just 14.7 MGD. And there’s a lot riding on who’s right..
However, scaling up low carbon retrofit presents a number of barriers from different stakeholders’ perspective involved in the process and understanding the barriers is a key in this journey.This study carried out a systematic review of the existing literature to explore a range of barriers to low carbon retrofit in the domestic built environment. Upfront capital cost, lack of knowledge, interest and time, lack of adequate information and advice, personal behaviour, lack of confidence in suppliers, contractors and technologies, split incentives between landlords and tenants, physical structure of the property, conservation and heritage, inconvenience and disruption and the absence of robust policy and regulatory systems are the major barriers to low carbon domestic retrofit in cities. This study argues that there is a need to address these barriers through effective policy and strategy measures at a national and local level.