The world is living in an “extreme plastic landscape,” a term coined by the late landscape architect, Norman Foster, in his 1977 book Plastic Landscape: A Landscape Architect’s Manual.
It’s a landscape in which everything is plastic, and the plastic itself is a source of pollution.
The idea is that it’s so pervasive, the planet will become a “carbon sink” and there will be little to no growth, and that this will be exacerbated by rising levels of CO2 and other pollutants.
As part of a series called The Plastic Landscapes of the Future, I’ve done a number of research and interviews on the plastic landscapes of the future.
One of my topics for this week’s column is “A Plastic Land Scenario” in which I look at some of the scenarios that we’re likely to encounter in the coming years, based on the predictions of some of our leading experts.
I’ve chosen to focus on the most extreme scenarios of the plastic landscape.
The first scenario I want to discuss is the plastic-based plastic landscape of the 2020s.
It has been called the “post-carbon” landscape because the effects of CO 2 are likely to be similar in the near future, even if it is not a carbon sink.
The next two scenarios focus on how we will deal with plastic pollution, and I’ll talk about how we might actually solve it in the future, based upon the data we have at this point.
The scenario that is most likely to happen in the 2020 to 2030 time period is that the oceans are saturated with plastic, as they are today.
It will be very, very difficult for the oceans to absorb more CO 2 and other pollution from the atmosphere and oceans.
We will also be experiencing a “slow extinction” of organisms, as we will be able to get rid of many of them as the oceans age.
As we age, our planet gets more acidic.
The oceans become increasingly less acidic, and it will take longer for them to lose acidity, which will make them more susceptible to plastic pollution.
The pH of the oceans is generally between 4.6 and 5.4, which is a very low pH, meaning it is slightly alkaline, and therefore much more susceptible than the acidic oceans of the past.
The problem with acidic oceans is that there are a lot of things that can go wrong with them, including pollution, nutrient loss, and salinity.
In the last decade, we have seen an increase in pollution levels in the oceans, including industrial-scale dumping of plastics into the oceans.
The problem is that plastic pollution can become extremely toxic and can cause problems with the kidneys and liver.
The acidity of the ocean, combined with the increase in industrial pollution, will lead to the oceans becoming less acidic and therefore less able to absorb CO 2 .
It is the combination of the two that will eventually lead to a “recovery” of the seas, which should eventually lead them to return to a more alkaline state.
As the oceans become less acidic the nutrients will become less available for fish to use.
We may even see the extinction of species that live on the seafloor, such as corals, algae, and crustaceans, that are essential for marine life.
We are in a very precarious position right now.
If the oceans stay in a more acidic state, there will probably be more plastic pollution going on in the ocean.
This could lead to more plastic contamination, and more plastic particles that can enter the oceans and end up in the food chain.
In some ways, we’re living in the last of the last ice ages, when we saw ice sheets disappear.
There are now a lot more marine animals, particularly plankton, that we haven’t seen in thousands of years, and so there is a huge amount of plastic that has been released.
We are currently seeing the release of plastics at levels not seen in the past 800,000 years.
We have been living in a plastic landscape for the past 10,000 to 15,000,000 year, and now we are living in one that’s changing dramatically.
The plastic is moving up the food web and into the water.
In fact, we’ve already seen an exponential increase in the plastic pollution in the water we’re drinking and in the marine environment, especially in the tropical Pacific.
The ocean itself is getting more acidic, the food webs are getting thinner, and we are seeing more plastic entering the ocean through the food chains.
I think we’re seeing the end of the world in the next 10 to 15 years, if the plastic is left to itself, and nothing is done to reduce the level of plastic in the world’s oceans.
The next scenario I’ll focus on is that of the 2060s.
In that scenario, we will have an exponential growth in plastic pollution from factories, the plastics produced from waste, and other sources.
We’re seeing plastic from all of these sources in the environment, and in