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Hate Calculus? Try Counting Cow Carbon

http://online.wsj.com/article/SB125322734427521091.html - Details

umihaleva: Manufacturers and retailers across the globe are working to measure their products' carbon footprints for a variety of reasons, and all of the efforts have one thing in common: The results have the appearance of precision. But all the decimal...

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jayecee9 saved this page on 09/29/2009 03:20pm

Manufacturers and retailers across the globe are working to measure their products' carbon footprints for a variety of reasons, and all of the efforts have one thing in common: The results have the appearance of precision. But all the decimal points in the world can't hide the fact that measuring carbon footprints is inexact.

Tags: carbon 
kiss-me1493-93 saved this page on 10/06/2009 05:02pm

Manufacturers and retailers across the globe are working to measure their products' carbon footprints for a variety of reasons, and all of the efforts have one thing in common: The results have the appearance of precision. But all the decimal points in the world can't hide the fact that measuring carbon footprints is inexact.

Tags: carbon 
umihaleva saved this page on 10/12/2009 05:25am

Manufacturers and retailers across the globe are working to measure their products' carbon footprints for a variety of reasons, and all of the efforts have one thing in common: The results have the appearance of precision. But all the decimal points in the world can't hide the fact that measuring carbon footprints is inexact.

Tags: carbon 
rainstar07 saved this page on 10/27/2009 02:24pm

Manufacturers and retailers across the globe are working to measure their products' carbon footprints for a variety of reasons, and all of the efforts have one thing in common: The results have the appearance of precision. But all the decimal points in the world can't hide the fact that measuring carbon footprints is inexact.

Tags: carbon 
listnatashinka saved this page on 11/28/2009 01:18pm

Manufacturers and retailers across the globe are working to measure their products' carbon footprints for a variety of reasons, and all of the efforts have one thing in common: The results have the appearance of precision. But all the decimal points in the world can't hide the fact that measuring carbon footprints is inexact.

Tags: carbon 

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