Scientists Have Now Developed A Way To Potentially Overcome This Problem, By Creating A Concrete-like Material Made Of Extra-terrestrial Dust Along With The Blood, Sweat And Tears Of Astronauts.

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Affordable housing in outer space: Scientists develop cosmic concrete from space dust and astronaut blood Transporting a single brick to Mars can cost more than a million British pounds -- making the future construction of a Martian colony seem prohibitively expensive. Scientists have now developed a way to potentially overcome this problem, by creating a concrete-like material made of extra-terrestrial dust along with the blood, sweat and tears of astronauts. Transporting a single brick to Mars can cost more than a million British pounds -- making the future construction of a Martian colony seem prohibitively expensive. Scientists at The University of Manchester have now developed a way to potentially overcome this problem, by creating a concrete-like material made of extra-terrestrial dust along with the blood, sweat and tears of astronauts. In their study, published today in Materials Today Bio, a protein from human blood, combined with a compound from urine, sweat or tears, could glue together simulated moon or Mars soil to produce a material stronger than ordinary concrete, perfectly suited for construction work in extra-terrestrial environments. The cost of transporting a single brick to Mars has been estimated at about US$2 million, meaning future Martian colonists cannot bring their building materials with them, but will have to utilise resources they can obtain on-site for construction and shelter. This is known as in-situ resource utilisation (or ISRU) and typically focusses on the use of loose rock and Martian soil (known as regolith) and sparse water deposits. However, advice there is one overlooked resource that will, by definition, also be available on any crewed mission to the Red Planet: the crew themselves. In an article published today in the journal Materials Today Bio, scientists demonstrated that a common protein from blood plasma -- human serum albumin -- could act here as a binder for simulated moon or Mars dust to produce a concrete-like material.

https://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2021/09/210913135713.htm

He lives with Addison's disease, an auto-immune condition which effects the adrenal gland and can inhibit the production of cortisol or aldosterone. Because of the disease, Stark has been in two induced comas and has undergone a tracheostomy. He remembers suffering from post-traumatic stress disorder with the "dreams of the comas actually causing trauma" after his second. And that is how he came to find boxing , the sport he describes as providing him the gift of "being myself, feeling comfortable, feeling vulnerable." Through his journey in boxing , Stark has come to organize the World Gay Boxing Championships (WGBC), the world's first LGBTQI+ boxing tournament, which will be held in Sydney in 2023. The slate of events, which have been backed by Boxing Australia as well as most of the sport's leading organizers and administrators, will feature amateur fighters of different weights, ages and abilities. As well as introducing the sport to a whole new audience, Stark hopes that the WGBC can "disrupt homophobia, transphobia, hatred in sport." "I think the main thing is around visibility and representation," he told CNN Sport. "There have been trailblazers in the world of boxing. You think women were not able to compete in boxing at the Olympics until 2012. Think what Nicola Adams has achieved. Women have been competing in boxing in the US since the 1990s, so women have been blazing a trail of boxers.

https://www.cnn.com/2021/10/12/sport/world-gay-boxing-championships-lgbtqi-cmd-spt-intl/index.html
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