The air conditioning industry is booming.
It’s been growing more than 40% annually since 2003.
But its growth has come at a price: air conditioning is now one of the dirtiest industries on the planet.
For years, scientists have been investigating the health impacts of air conditioning on the environment.
And now, a team of scientists has found that one particular type of air conditioners is responsible for the biggest environmental impact: They’re responsible for producing carbon dioxide, a greenhouse gas that contributes to climate change.
This new research from the University of Illinois, Chicago shows that CO2 emissions from air conditioning can account for more than a quarter of global greenhouse gas emissions, and that the air condition system’s carbon footprint can be roughly half of that of conventional air condition.
And when it comes to CO2, it’s not just CO2 that’s important: The researchers also found that carbon emissions from the air conditioning system are also responsible for making the entire country more vulnerable to climate impacts.
That’s because the air conditioned houses they studied are more vulnerable than other houses to the effects of rising sea levels and heat waves.
What’s more, the CO2 emitted by the airconditioners they studied also contributes to the spread of bacteria and fungi, which contribute to more severe respiratory illnesses and other environmental threats.
The research also suggests that air condition systems can play a role in helping to drive climate change, because air conditioning’s impact on climate can be directly linked to the CO3 released by the home.
The new research comes from a team led by James P. Williamson, a professor of biological sciences and engineering at the University at Albany.
Williamson was the lead author of the study, which was published in the journal Nature Climate Change.
The researchers were looking at the effects on human health of the air quality in different cities and towns around the United States, and their findings showed that air conditioning’s impact can be much more profound than previously thought.
Williamson said that although the impact of airconditioning on the health of people living near air conditionings has been known for decades, it was only recently that researchers started to look at it in more detail.
Williamson says that when it came to understanding the effects air conditioning has on human beings, air conditioning had been overlooked until recently.
“It’s very hard to get into people’s houses and think that you’re living in a house that is the same size and the same temperature,” Williamson said.
Williamson and his colleagues used data from the National Center for Environmental Information (NCEI), an organization that tracks CO2 pollution and climate change around the world.
They used data on CO2 from various sources, including air condition, electricity generation, and waste disposal.
Williamson then used a computer model that took into account the amount of energy that airconditioner use takes out of the grid.
Williamson explained that the model included information about how much energy the air-conditioning system uses to cool and cool down the house, and it also included information on the amount and types of pollutants emitted by air condition units and from other sources.
Williamson found that air-conditional heating systems emitted more than two times more CO2 per house than other types of air-source heating systems.
Williamson also found a direct link between the type of home the people live in and their ability to deal with climate change by looking at their CO2 footprints and their exposure to a variety of different pollutants.
“In general, air condition homes have the lowest greenhouse gas footprint, and air condition users are most exposed to CO 2 from the system,” Williamson explained.
“The difference between those two scenarios was that air condensers had a much higher emissions footprint, while the other systems had lower emissions.”
Williamson said the results were even more dramatic when he compared the air conditions in different communities.
In one community in central Illinois, for example, air-con systems emitted about five times more carbon dioxide than other air-use systems.
He said the impact on the climate is even more significant when you look at the total amount of CO2 coming from the systems.
For example, in one community, air condenser systems emitted 1,000 times more emissions than other systems.
“I think it’s pretty clear that when you have a lot of people in a community with high air conditioning usage, air conditions are a big contributor to climate disruption,” Williamson added.
Williamson told me that the new research is only the first step in understanding the impacts of CO 2 emissions from homes.
The authors say that their work should be used to inform the development of strategies for reducing the impacts that air quality can have on human society.
For instance, Williamson and colleagues said their study should also help researchers to better understand the climate impact of other factors, such as pollution from roadways and air pollution.
“Our work suggests that, when you’re looking at this issue in terms of a single carbon source, it makes sense to think about all of the other potential climate impacts,” Williamson told National Geographic.