### Simple Distance to CO2 Offset online calculation

Learn how to offset your Travel with a Airbus 320 algo circa from Boku* Formel:

 Travel Distance in Miles: The Airbus needs CO2 in kg One Passenger uses about and circa kg Co2 equivalente Or you need about EUR to grow more trees with the help from Solar Cookers, BBQs – now also with night storage!

Simple Distance to CO2 Calulation Dragging the Marker is via Air

Starting Point by Car:

Target Point by Car:

Liter per Km ~2,62 kg CO2/l:

Distance in Km:
Distance in mi:
Distance in nmi:
Kg CO2 for this Route*:

nm(km)*6,27*3.15=CO2
per Passenger CO2 = SumCO2/ (155.2 * 0.70)
Average Solar Griller Cooker BBQ(ca. 70 EUR) has a CO2 Offset of about. 300kWh/a or ets. 0,3 m³ Wood est 300 kg CO2 are compensated. Why all these Affords?
…The village was encircled by trees, he was told.

Back then, like most villagers, his father had a cow and plenty of sheep. Their droppings fertilized the land. Today, Mr. Idi said, not a single cow is left in Chana. They were sold to buy food.

Mr. Idi complained that the rains are now hard to predict. Sometimes they come in May, and he rushes out to plant his millet and beans, only to find the clouds closing up and his crops withering. Even when a good rain comes, it just floods. Most of the trees are gone, they were cut for firewood….https://www.nytimes.com/interactive/2016/12/15/world/africa/agadez-climate-change.html

Termination of the African Humid Period AHP – overgrazing and War on Trees:

https://www.frontiersin.org/articles/10.3389/feart.2017.00004/full

Below a Study why burning wood is not offseting CO2

leran about Reproduction Rates the 100 Millionen Town in Afrika: http://energieblogger.at/die-100-millionen-stadt-online-exponentielles-wachstum-oder-zinseszins-berechnen_1246.html
Abstract
Bioenergy is booming as nations seek to cut their greenhouse gas emissions. The European Union declared biofuels to be carbon-neutral, triggering a surge in wood use. But do biofuels actually reduce emissions? A molecule of CO2 emitted today has the same impact on radiative forcing whether it comes from coal or biomass. Biofuels can only reduce atmospheric CO2 over time through post-harvest increases in net primary production (NPP). The climate impact of biofuels therefore depends on CO2 emissions from combustion of biofuels versus fossil fuels, the fate of the harvested land and dynamics of NPP. Here we develop a model for dynamic bioenergy lifecycle analysis. The model tracks carbon stocks and fluxes among the atmosphere, biomass, and soils, is extensible to multiple land types and regions, and runs in ≈1s, enabling rapid, interactive policy design and sensitivity testing. We simulate substitution of wood for coal in power generation, estimating the parameters governing NPP and other fluxes using data for forests in the eastern US and using published estimates for supply chain emissions. Because combustion and processing efficiencies for wood are less than coal, the immediate impact of substituting wood for coal is an increase in atmospheric CO2 relative to coal. The payback time for this carbon debt ranges from 44–104 years after clearcut, depending on forest type—assuming the land remains forest. Surprisingly, replanting hardwood forests with fast-growing pine plantations raises the CO2 impact of wood because the equilibrium carbon density of plantations is lower than natural forests. Further, projected growth in wood harvest for bioenergy would increase atmospheric CO2 for at least a century because new carbon debt continuously exceeds NPP. Assuming biofuels are carbon neutral may worsen irreversible impacts of climate change before benefits accrue. Instead, explicit dynamic models should be used to assess the climate impacts of biofuels.

Figure 1. Modified carbon cycle in extended C-ROADS model. Carbon in biomass, soils, and structures (e.g. lumber in buildings), and fluxes among these compartments, are disaggregated by land type, u, and region, r. Carbon can flow from biomass and soils from each patch, u, r, to the atmosphere as CO2 or CH4. In addition, bioenergy harvest and combustion generate CO2. CO2 and CH4 fluxes associated with changes in land use, e.g. from forest to pasture, cropland or developed land are included in the model but not shown here. On the policy-relevant time scale (e.g. through 2100), creation of new fossil fuels from terrestrial or oceanic carbon sources assumed to be negligible. Note: as described in the text and supplementary material, CH4 fluxes from biomass and soils are set to zero for forest scenarios considered here to isolate the impact of bioenergy in the scenarios tested.