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Aristotle divides the physical world between a celestial realm, which is alive but neither hot nor cold, and a sublunary realm, which is moved by heat in two forms: the vital heat of the biological works and the inanimate fire, the operation of which is explained in the Meteorologica. In the context of the second division we find Aristotle distinguishing between the macrocosm (roughly the world according to Physics, de Caelo, Generation and Corruption and the Meteorologica) and the microcosm (the realm of the biological works, the individual sublunary animals). Wilson argues that this second division does not overturn the first one, but rather complements it, for it has some bearing on the question of solar and vital heat. He further argues that Aristotle mediates the macrocosm and the microcosm through the conceptual apparatus of the spontaneous generation in which heat plays a manifest role.
Geosequestration involves the deep geological storage of carbon dioxide from major industrial sources, providing a potential solution for reducing the rate of increase of atmospheric concentrations of carbon dioxide and mitigating climate change. This volume provides an overview of the major geophysical techniques and analysis methods for monitoring the movement and predictability of carbon dioxide plumes underground. Comprising chapters from eminent researchers, the book is illustrated with practical examples and case studies of active projects and government initiatives, and discusses their successes and remaining challenges. A key case study from Norway demonstrates how governments and other stake-holders could estimate storage capacity and design storage projects that meet the requirements of regulatory authorities. Presenting reasons for embracing geosequestration, technical best practice for carbon management, and outlooks for the future, this volume provides a key reference for academic researchers, industry practitioners and graduate students looking to gain insight into subsurface carbon management.