New ‘smart’ smart window shuttering technology can reduce CO2 emissions by a quarter

New smart window shutting technology could reduce CO02 emissions by almost a quarter if it is introduced soon.

The innovative technology is based on a device that scans the outside world for carbon dioxide and changes the lighting to make it invisible.

The technology has been developed by the UK’s University of Birmingham and is being tested in the UK, the US, Australia and elsewhere.

It is designed to work when the outside temperature is between 0 degrees Celsius and -4 degrees Celsius.

The device is designed specifically to reduce CO 2 emissions, because the technology relies on the sunlight coming into the room being reflected back and then reflecting back again, according to the university.

The new technology can be used to reduce indoor air pollution and improve indoor air quality, as well as reduce greenhouse gas emissions, according the university’s website.

The idea is that it could be used in buildings with many windows, where the amount of CO 2 emitted by the air is limited.

Professor Andrew Jones, a lecturer in the university department of atmospheric sciences, said the technology was an important breakthrough.

“This is the first time that the technology has successfully been used to achieve this, because it’s been designed to have no effect on indoor air,” he said.

“In this instance, we have found that the CO2 emitted by a typical home in a typical building is around 5,000 tonnes a year.

That’s a lot of CO2.”

The technology works by measuring the amount that sunlight is reflected off the walls, and changes it to look like the light is emitted by another room, the university said.

This light can then be turned off and the inside room can be made to emit no CO2.

This technology has several advantages, including it is lightweight, inexpensive and it does not affect indoor air.

Professor Jones said it would be great if the technology could be made affordable for home use.

“I think it’s an important technology that could be put to a wide range of applications in the next 20 years,” he told ABC News.

Professor Mike Phelan, a researcher in the department of environmental sciences at the University of Melbourne, said there was a lot that could go wrong if people didn’t have the technology.

“There is a lot more that could happen if the devices are not designed well and if they are not implemented quickly, especially in developing countries,” he explained.

“It would be nice if there were more smart door and window shutting devices that can be integrated into homes.”

The fact that the university has chosen to focus on indoor space means that the benefits are potentially much greater, but it would also be a great thing to have if you have a lot in your home that you want to keep secret.