(Bloomberg) — In a London laboratory, Raffael Jovine opened a small incubator to check on his seawater creations. Seven flasks of light green liquid sat on a tray beneath a bright light. Inside the lab’s five other incubators, which look like minifridges, there were more flasks kept under different lamps, at different temperatures, with various nutrients piped into the mixture.
It’s all meant to replicate the conditions 2,000 miles away in a Moroccan desert, by the Atlantic coast, where Jovine’s company, Brilliant Planet, is planning to build giant ponds of algae to rid the world of tons of carbon dioxide.
The lab is where the startup tracks how quickly its biological invention can grow in the desert. “We’re algae whisperers,” explained Jovine, a molecular biochemist and Brilliant…
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