by Kerry Christopher Dugan

How is it that you came to the conclusion that it’s possible to “grow shoreline” by using the 40+% of surface marine water solution that isn’t H2O, bonding some of the non-water components into layerings of solid compounds?
How did the idea of using the Sun and Moon as 3D printers for this process come about? Obviously the tides do provide a steady periodicity of replenishing material, and the daily round of the Sun’s oblique and direct streaming gives another set of reliable variables, but how did you devise the mediation of these perpetual patterns to apply these to a process which apparently hadn’t happened until those interceding devices were in place?
What role did how barnacles adhere play in shoregrowth, and how did you translate that organism function into a field function of the environment?
As the rises in sea levels progress, and the need for new shore accelerates, do you expect that it will eventually have an ameliorating effect on the equally mounting acidification of the oceans?

shoreline

 

Imagineer says:

Comments and researched directions toward potential answers to this hypothetical inquiry welcome and valued.