Erasmus+ “European Schools Go Green”
Third Year 2019-2020 Green Magazine
Published on Aug 16, 2020
ERASMUS+ PROGRAMME KA 2 STRATEGIC PARTNERSHIP “European Schools Go Green” 2017 – 2020
Third and last Year of collaboration 2019-2020
Our last Digital ” Green ” Magazine
Galileo Galilei Technical High School of Genova, Italy 2nd Junior High School of Amaliada, Greece
Green Magazine 2020 Contents:
- Article by Mrs Franca Monzeglio – Galileo Galilei Technical High School of Genova Italy
- Article by Mrs Andreou Aikaterini – 2nd Junior High School of Amaliada Greece
- “ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION IN GENOA AND LIGURIA” – Galileo Galilei Technical High School of Genova Italy
- “The solar tracker” – Galileo Galilei Technical High School of Genova Italy
- “Polcevera Park project” – Galileo Galilei Technical High School of Genova Italy
- “Clean and Run Marathon” – Genova – Galileo Galilei Technical High School of Genova Italy
- DR ROBERTO CAVALLO INTERVIEW – Galileo Galilei Technical High School of Genova Italy
- MRS BARBARA BOSIO INTERVIEW – Galileo Galilei Technical High School of Genova Italy
- DR WALTER RIVA INTERVIEW – Galileo Galilei Technical High School of Genova Italy
- “Climate change – show your stripes!” – 2nd Junior High School of Amaliada Greece
- “ Europe’s renewable energy policies “ – 2nd Junior High School of Amaliada Greece
- “ RES in America “ – 2nd Junior High School of Amaliada Greece
- “GREECE ‘S ENERGY POLICY” – 2nd Junior High School of Amaliada Greece
- “TILOS PROJECT case study” – 2nd Junior High School of Amaliada Greece
- Interview of Political Scientist Proffessor Emmanuella Doussis- 2nd Junior High School of Amaliada Greece
- Panagiotis Psychogios Interview , Wind Turbines and Farms Construction and Policies – 2nd Junior High School of Amaliada Greece
- Mrs Despoina Kossyvaki Interview , Smart Materials , Bioengineering – 2nd Junior High School of Amaliada Greece
- Interview of Mrs Haroula Kromyadou – Environmental Education –“ Arcturos” NGO- 2nd Junior High School of Amaliada Greece
- Experts/Scientists/ Organizations/ Institutions/ Firms etc having taken part in our project 2017-2020 we would like to thank a lot for their contribution : Italy – Greece
Follow the link to read ans share our magazine ! :
Panagiotis Psychogios Interview
Renewable energy study – Wind Turbines
2nd Junior High School of Amaliada, Greece
As part of the last year of our Erasmus+ project work, students of 2nd Junior High School of Amaliada, Greece, interviewed scientists, experts, politicians, activists and political scientists in 2019- 2020.
Panos Psychogios is a Civil Engineer and the director at PPsEngineering* . Experienced Director with a demonstrated history of working in the civil engineering industry. Skilled in AutoCAD, Geotechnics, Cost Management, Earthworks, and Steel Structures. Strong professional with a MS focused in Civil Engineering from National Technical University of Athens.
Mr Panagiotis Psychogios was very happy to give this interview after we contacted him, and we had a wonderful and inspiring one hour teleconference connecting our Erasmus+ multi-purpose room in our school with the office of Civil Engineer and Expert on Wind Farms constructions Mr Panagiotis Psychogios. It is always wonderful to have such great personalities and specialists in our school! Students and teachers enjoyed it a lot!
*PPs is a leading Structural Consulting Engineering firm known for its innovative and quality work. They have an established and extensive presence both in Greece, and abroad, having undertaken numerous large and complex projects in the greater Balkan and European area.
The original live interview teleconference video uploaded on our youtube channel is in Greek.
You can find in the following pdf file the full trancript in English of the video-conference interview :
The following photos are kindly provided by mr Panagiotis Psychogios
photos copyright ©Panagiotis Psychogios PPS Engineering
Our students interviewed last year Mr Panagiotis Psychogios about manifacture, installation and use of renewable energy wind turbines. Panos Psychogios as a very skilled and experienced civil engineer is very often responsible for the biggest arrays of large turbines, known as wind farms, who are becoming an increasingly important source of intermittent renewable energy and are used by many countries as part of a strategy to reduce their reliance on fossil fuels.
He explained everything from the making and carrying the enormous turbines parts, to the way the mountains and roads must be chosen and prepared for the transfer and installation of the turbines, and also answered students questions about the problems , ecological complications and malfunctions etc. We also talked about the debate of these years, how renewable and ecological are wind farms really in the end? We think we have a lot to improve in the future, if we want to make wind farms better. But for now, it is maybe one of the best solutions if constructed the right way in some areas. We also learned what is the “right” way. There are also so many restrictions like distances from residential areas, monuments, archaeological sites, required height, soil, wind power, fauna and flora protection, environmental licensing, public acceptance etc
Exclusion Zones for Wind Energy:
• Strict Nature Reserves & Nature Reserves
• National Park core zones, Aesthetic Forests
• Priority habitats of Natura 2000 (Dir 92/43/EEC) (Expansion of Natura 2000 Network -version 30, December 2017) >27% of the land area of the country belongs to Natura 2000 network .
• Ramsar Wetlands
• Sacred monuments of the world cultural heritage & other
monuments of major importance
• Inside town plans and settlements’ boundaries before 1923
or under 2000 residents
• Organized touristic areas and other production sectors etc,
theme parks, tourist ports
• Quarries and surface mining and extractive zones
• Bathing water of Ministry for Environment relevant
RES Spatial Planning article 6 & L.3937/2011 for biodiversity conservation
Environmental classification of Wind Farms according to impacts:
«potential for significant impacts»
«local, non-significant impacts»
0,02 MW < P < 5 MW*
P ≥ 60 MW
or P>30 MW @ N2000
or HV line ≥ 20 km
5 MW < P < 60 MW
and HV line < 20 km
* Exception include projects with P<0,02MW (e.g. within Natura 2000, near the seaside, next to other RES projects)
Natura Network 2000: www.ypeka.gr
Studies for Natura 2000 sites:
Important Bird Areas:
Information on a set of Protected Areas (Natura 2000, Ramsar Wetlands, small
island wetlands, wildlife shelters, etc.):
EU Guidance document:
Wind energy developments & Natura 2000
Demonstration of good practices to minimize impacts of wind farms on
biodiversity in Greece , LIFE12 BIO/GR/000554:
Here you can see the geoinformation maps with all nessecary data:
A big discussion has started, and what we surely understood during this project is that we always have to consult with the experts to form an opinion, or just publish all the important information that scientists and experts shared with us to make this discussion even more important. We are also very intrigued to keep searching for answers as this discussion was very inspiring. And one conclusion which is difficult to manage but students and teachers really changed after embrassing it: There are no easy answers and black-and-white truths. When dealing with scientific matters, protection of our life and planet , as well as studying technological evolution and industrial future, there are so many complicated factors to study that we really need to improve our communication and collaboration skills to have positive results in all areas.
It was so interesting that students kept him for more than an hour online through a teleconference platform to ask him all that they wanted. He was so analytic and positive, that he gave us so many information we think everybody will be very interested in his interview. We learned so many things we would never have guessed too! He was very warm and also congratulated our students for their interest and their work in the project and was very glad to see and talk to them even through a web cam. We all felt very happy and honoured to have him in our school even in a big screen! We are going to publish the video, which is in Greek, in our “European Schools Go Green? youtube channel with an english summary of the answers, during this last summer of our project.
Thank you so much Mr Panagiotis Psychogios!!!!
Panagiotis Psychogios/ PPS engineering Honors & Awards
- Architectural Praise for the Cultural municipal cultural center of Heraklio Crete
- Architectural Praise for the Configuration of the Landscape at the Municipal park of Trikala
- 2ndational Architectural award for the “Square configuration and construction of a 400 places sub parking lot at Psila Alonia municipality of Patras”
- 2nd’ National Architectural award for the Municipal Cultural Center of Kalamata
- 2nd’ National Architectural award for the Municipal building of NEA Smirni
- 1st’ National Architectural award for the Municipal building of Corinth
- 1st’ National Architectural award for the Public Library of Pyrgos Elias
- 1st’ National Architectural award for the “Construction of 12 ministerial offices in Athens”
- 1st’ National Architectural award for the “Telogleio institution Art Gallery and Museum Thessaloniki”
- 3d’ National Architectural award for the Office Building of the “Panagia of Tinos Convent”
- Earthquake Planning and Protection Organization (EPPO) of Greece
- European Centre on Prevention and Forecasting of Earthquakes
- Municipality of Levadia Water and Waste Co
- Municipality of Levadia Boeotia
- Public Hospital Building co
From start to finish, view the construction of a Hawaiian wind turbine generator in 100 seconds!
Video created by Matt Wessale and Hot Spot Productions. Matt Wessale worked as a field engineer for this project and is knowledgeable in all things related to wind farm construction and engineering
Some information on ENERGY DATA around the world
“Access to energy is a key pillar for human wellbeing, economic development and poverty alleviation. Ensuring everyone has sufficient access is an ongoing and pressing challenge for global development.
However, our energy systems also have important environmental impacts. Historical and current energy systems are dominated by fossil fuels (coal, oil and gas) which produce carbon dioxide (CO2) and other greenhouse gases– the fundamental driver of global climate change. If we are to meet our global climate targets and avoid dangerous climate change, the world needs a significant and concerted transition in its energy sources.
Balancing the challenge between development and environment therefore provides us with an ultimate goal of ensuring everyone has access to enough sustainable energy to maintain a high standard of living.
In this entry we attempt to cover the fundamental pillars we need to understand global and regional energy systems: their evolution through time in terms of consumption, relative sources, and trade; progress in global energy access and our transition towards low-carbon sources; and crucially the main development, economic and health drivers behind the energy choices we make. It is intended to provide a fundamental background to the macro-trends in our historical and current energy systems, with key learnings on how we can use this understanding to shape pathways towards a sustainable future.”First published in 2015; most recent substantial revision in July 2018. This article previously covered aspects of energy access, including access to electricity and per capita consumption; you now find this material in our entry on Energy Access.)
Check here useful and interesting data and charts:
Students of 2nd Junior High School of Amaliada , Greece, shared virtual tours of Kassel and information and links during our teleconferences. We present here some of the material we shared as the teachers and students from the Greek school tried to present during the pandemic to their families and school the city of Kassel in a “digital” way since we lost the opportunity to visit Germany because of the pandemic of CoviD19. We will meet …Hercules another time! Technology always is the best way to communicate and share ideas and information to create digital experiences during these hard times.
MRS BARBARA BOSIO INTERVIEW Associate Professor of Principles of Chemical Engineering University of Genoa
QUESTIONS ASKED BY THE STUDENTS OF
GALILEO GALILEI TECHNICAL HIGH SCHOOL
AFTER A WORKSHOP ON THE FUEL CELL
Can you explain the chemical process of a fuel cell?
Yes, gladly. The process that is at the basis of the operation of a fuel cell converts the chemical energy of a fuel directly in electrical energy.
What does it mean?
You know that in a traditional thermochemical process, like for example a common internal combustion engine, the fuel is exploited through a combustion, which provides heat, that is thermal energy. Nevertheless, this thermal energy has to be converted into mechanical energy and finally has to be converted into electrical energy. Well, in a fuel cell the conversion is direct, from fuel to electricity, through an electrochemical reaction. And if you take into consideration that each conversion means an efficiency loss, you can understand that this aspect is very important because it entails that the fuel cells have high efficiency and high efficiency means it is possible to reduce the use of fuel and so the impact on the environment. The process at the basis of this advantageous conversion happens thanks to two electrodes, an anode and a cathode, where a gaseous fuel (usually hydrogen) and an oxidant (usually air) are fed respectively. These gases react by means of an electrochemical reaction thanks to ions’ migration through an electrolyte, producing steam, heat and, as said, electricity. Actually, the process is very similar to the one occurring in the common batteries, but in the batteries the reactants are stored inside and, after a certain time, are consumed, so that the batteries are exhausted. Instead, in a fuel cell the reactants are fed from the outside, so for example in a stationary plant you can continuously feed the reactants and they never exhaust. This is the case of power generation plants based on fuel cells which provide the energy necessary to an industrial plant, a school, a hospital, a village, a hotel, and so on. So the problem in this case is not the duration of the fuel, like for batteries, but the lifetime of the fuel cell itself, which for the moment does not always meet the desired targets.
Why is the life of fuel cells short?
It depends on many factors, mainly the operating temperature and the quality of the fuel. If the operating temperature is high this can damage the fuel cell materials with ageing. If the fuel is not pure, the contaminants can damage the electrodes and inhibit the reactions. Nowadays, researches are focusing their work on fuel cell degradation problems, the target is to guarantee 40 000 hours of behaviour for stationary applications. The scenario is different for mobile applications, where a shorter lifetime can be sufficient, for example for a PC, a cellular, a car, a bus or other. Anyway in these cases it is not possible to continuously feed the fuel, as previously said for stationary applications, because in these cases the fuel needs to be stored inside the device which has to be independent on any feeding lines and has to be transportable. This, for example, is a power bank which I use for my cellular phone: it works using a fuel cell fed with the oxygen present in the atmosphere and hydrogen, which in this case needs to be stored. This is a little cylinder containing pressurized H2, when it is exhausted I need to re-charge it from an electrolyser which produces H2 again, for example from water using solar energy.
How long does hydrogen last in fuel cell cars?
In a car the principle is similar to the previous one: we need to store hydrogen on board to feed the fuel cells and we need to refuel when the hydrogen is exhausted. At the current state of the art, the hydrogen can last as much as a normal full of gasoline, that is more or less how much it is necessary to travel 500 km. Cars of this type are already available on the market, even if they are still few and the network of the hydrogen refuelling needs to be developed on the territory.
To what extent do fossil fuels pollute?
Their main negative effect on the environment is related to the fact that their use involves the production of CO2, that is a greenhouse gas, responsible of the dangerous climate changes that we can already observe around us. The use of fuel cells can overcome this problem because they do not produce CO2, but only steam. Obviously the hydrogen used as fuel does not have to be produced by fossil fuels, but by renewable sources, for example
from the gasification of biomass or from the photovoltaic electrolysis of water, thanks to the energy of the sun.
Do you think that fuel cells will be fully exploited in the future?
Yes, I think so, this technology is very promising. Nowadays many countries worldwide are investing on them. I’m confident that your generation, the generation of my sons, will use this technology in a new energy system which will be able to replace fossil fuels. Obviously, every social and economic revolution needs time, but the technology is ready to enter the market and we must answer as urgently as possible to the needs of our planet to preserve its, and so our health.
BARBARA BOSIO – BIOGRAPHY
Education and training 2000 PhD in Chemical Engineering Development of Fuel Cell Technologies Politecnico di Torino – consortium with UNIGE and POLIMI – Torino – IT 1996 Master degree in Chemical Engineering Modelling and Numerical Evaluation of the Equilibrium and Precipitation Conditions of Mercury in Aqueous Solutions in the Presence of Complex Reactions and Adsorption Phenomena – 110/110 e lode Università di Genova – Genova – IT 1990 High school diploma (classical studies) 60/60 Liceo Classico C. Colombo – Genova – IT Academic experience 2011 – ONGOING Associate Professor of Principles of Chemical Engineering Univeristà di Genova – Genova – IT 2008 – 2012 Contracted Professor Università di Trento – Trento – IT 1996 – 2011 Contracted Researcher Università di Genova – Genova Teaching activity Main teachings from 2011: – Principles of Chemical Engineering 1, Mod. 1: Transport Phenomena at the Macroscopic Level
– Principles of Chemical Engineering 2, Mod. 2: Transport Phenomena at the Local Level New teachings from 2018: – Environmental Chemistry and Processes, Mod. 1: Fundamentals of Environmental Processes – Industrial Processes and Products, Mod. 1: Renewable Energy Production Previous teachings: – Multiscale analysis and computer simulation of chemical processes (Genova, 2017-2018) – Applications of Process Engineering (Genova, 2012-2013) – Innovative Chemical Processes (Genova, 2011-2012) – Principles of Chemical and Food Engineering (Trento, 2011-2012) – Simulation of Fuel Cell Systems (Genova, 2009-2010) – Principles of Environmental Engineering (Trento, 2008-2009) – Heterogeneous Chemical Kinetics (Genova, 2006-2007). Responsible of the first Double Degree in Chemical and Process Engineering at the University of Genoa, partner the University of Liège. Tutor of around 10 master or bachelor theses per academic year. Responsible of Erasmus Programs for studies with University of Edinburgh and Université de Liège. Responsible of Erasmus Programs for traineeship with Technische Universität München, University College Cork, Arup Deutschland GmbH. Postgraduate research and teaching activity Supervision of PhD students, residents and post-doctoral fellows Supervisor of the following Ph.D. students at UNIGE: – Emilio Audasso, Simulation of high temperature fuel cells, XXXIII ciclo; – Bruno Conti, Solid Oxide Fuel Cells: numerical and experimental approaches, XXXI; – Cristina Moliner, Valorisation of agricultural residues, XXVIII ciclo, double degree with Polytechnic University of Valencia (supervisor with Elisabetta Arato e Amparo Ribes); – Nicola Di Giulio, Theoretical and experimental analysis of Molten Carbonate Fuel Cell performance in innovative applications, XXVI ciclo; – Danilo Marra, Fluid-dynamic characterisation of molten carbonate fuel cells in plant optimisation, XX ciclo (supervisor with Elisabetta Arato); Co-supervisor of the following Ph.D. students at Facoltà di Scienze e Tecnologie della Libera Università di Bolzano (co-supervisor with Marco Baratieri, supervisor Elisabetta Arato): – Filippo Marchelli, Processes for Biomass Valorisation, XXXII ciclo; – Dario Bove, Investigation on the biomass gasification in a spouted bed reactor pilot plant, XXIX ciclo. Responsible of the following contracted researchers at UNIGE: – Dario Bove, Detailed simulation of molten carbonate fuel cells, 2018; – Massimo Curti, Valorisation of food and textile waste for the bio-char production, 2018; – Max Romero Rivas, Sustainable and innovative processes for energy production from biomasses, 2012. PhD committees membership – Civil, Chemical and Environmental Engineering, University of Genoa, 2013- today. – Fluid-dynamics and Processes of Environmental Engineering, University of Genoa, 2013-2016. Research interests My main research activity is focused on the development of fuel cell technology for the clean production of energy. At the same time, I am involved in associated research topics concerning carbon capture and
transport, water and gas treatment, thermochemical processes like gasification and pyrolysis, re-use of agricultural, municipal and industrial waste for the productions of renewable goods and energy. Key qualifications: The detailed simulation of chemical and electrochemical monolithic reactors The solution of problems related to equipment scale-up The theoretical and experimental analysis of transport phenomena in porous catalysts The steady-state and dynamic simulation of process plants The definition and execution of procedures for testing in laboratories or pilot-plants Experimental data analyses and estimation of kinetic and thermodynamic non-linear parameters Computer programming Grants 2018 – ONGOING BioChar FILIDEA srl AGRINDUSTRIA TECCO srl ETG Risorse e Tecnologie srl – IT – IT Principal investigator Simulation of an innovative reactor for the production of biochar and syngas from agricultural and textile waste 2017 – ONGOING Investigation of the phenomena occurring in Molten Carbonate Fuel Cells (MCFCs) Exxon Mobil Research and Engineering – US – US Principal investigator The projects deals with the study of the phenomena which characterize the behaviour of molten carbonate fuel cells; the planning of experimental campaigns devoted to a better understanding of the reaction mechanisms; the detailed simulation of performance and the proposal of optimized solutions 2017 – ONGOING Peter on Board Ministero delle Infrastrutture e dei Trasporti – IT – IT Participant Waste treatment on board of cruise ships to reduce environmental impact 2017 – ONGOING LIBERNITRATE European Commission Participant Responsible reduction of nitrates in the comprehensive water cycle
DR ROBERTO CAVALLO INTERVIEW Environmental Activist and Founder of the social cooperative ERICA
QUESTIONS ASKED BY THE STUDENTS OF
GALILEO GALILEI TECHNICAL HIGH SCHOOL
AFTER THE MARATHON “KEEP CLEAN AND RUN
How was the “Keep Clean And Run” project born?
Thank you for the question. In 2014 the European Commissioner for the Environment Janez Potočnik asked me how to launch the European Clean-Up Day which is held on the 10th of May. Meanwhile I met a friend, Oliviero Alotto, who was used to run on the mountains, and that had just finished a trail between Aosta and Ventimiglia. I thought that our seas were increasingly full of waste, that the 75% of the waste (that ends up in the sea) is land-based. And, once finished into the sea, the waste degrades and it enters the food chain. I thought that I could do a similar race, like a waste: collecting the waste I would have found on the path and telling how bad that abandoned waste is for us. What are the keys to success? I think that the keys to success are two: first of all, the story telling and, secondly, the direct participation. In fact, since the first edition of “Keep Clean and Run” thousands of students have welcomed me, running from Aosta to Ventimiglia, for a meeting in front of their schools. And why were they waiting for me? They had cleaned their courtyards and the public space close to their schools from waste. When I finally met them, I told them about the waste and the items I found during the trail, which were often products they even didn’t know because much older than them. And these items were useful for me to explain the damage that people’s waste can do to the humans and how long they stay in the environment. Why is it so important? Because now we eat waste, we breathe it. According to the WWF research of the University of Newcastle in Australia, we ingest five grams of plastic per week. The link between mortality caused by the recent Corona Virus and pollution must warn us. I am afraid that the next pandemic will be caused by a virus of the intestinal system.
What are the main environmental problems today, in addition to waste and plastics in the oceans?
The various environmental crisis are connected between. Everything in nature is connected. One crisis makes another one happen. Climate change is an emergency because it causes the loss of biodiversity, it increases desertification, and makes the world population abandon their lands. In the coming years one billion people will be forced to migrate. What do you think it is important to do for the new generations in order to reverse the trend?
I’ll answer with just one word: to collaborate. In my opinion, this will be the verve for a future collaboration economy, and a culture of collaboration and cooperation. A cooperation between human beings but also between man and nature, that is what I wish to new and further generations.
ROBERTO CAVALLO – BIOGRAPHY
In 1994 he got a university degree at the Faculty of Agricultural Science at the University of Turin.
From 1994 to 1997 he was nominated Professor of Oenological Microbiology for the course of Viticulture and Oenology at the University of Turin.
From 1997 to 1999 he was elected Councilor for the environment, agriculture and civil protection at the Municipality of Alba.
He is the founder and CEO of the social cooperative ERICA leading company in technical consultancy and environmental communication with over 2,000 public administrations served in Italy, France, Spain, Belgium, Central and South America and Africa.
From 2002 to 2017 he was the President of AICA (International Association for Environmental Communication).
Since June 2003 he has been a member of the board of directors of the ACR + (Association Cities and Regions for Recycling and Sustainable Management of Resources in Brussels) of which he was Vice-President from 2011 to 2015.
He is the author of over 70 publications and books on environmental and naturalistic issues, in particular on integrated waste management and environmental communication, including some essays selected and awarded in more than 15 national and international literary competitions (including ”Minus 100 kilos – diet recipes of our bin”, Edizioni Ambiente, the Bible of Ecology, Elledici).
He has lectured at over 300 national and international conferences.
He was the protagonist of the films “Minus 100 kilos – recipes for the diet of our bin” by Emanuele Caruso and “Immondezza – beauty will save the world” by Mimmo Calopresti.
He is the consultant, author and presenter of some national radio and television broadcasts on environmental issues, on RAI Geo & Geo, Ambiente Italia, Chetempochefa, Unomattina, ScalaMercalli, Petrolio, Nemo.
He is also the author and presenter of the #envinews daily live on personal social profiles and of the radio broadcast “La Goccia del Colibrì – instructions for a sustainable future” broadcast on Radio Beckwith Evangelica and on the main social channels.
1. AA.VV., 1994 – Le Langhe in “reteiter. Il Piemonte come ambiente, 1”, pp. 209-233 Scholè Futuro – Torino.
2. AA.VV., 1994 – Gli stagni Mogliasso. Sequenze per un’oasi. Amici del Museo “Federico Eusebio” – Alba.
3. AA.VV., 1995 – Bra e Roero, Monregalese e Alpi Liguri in “reteiter. Il Piemonte come ambiente, 2”, pp. 745 – 786 Scholè Futuro – Torino.
4. AA.VV., 1996 – Novembre 1994 l’alluvione. Le radici di una catastrofe; pp. 192. Amici del Museo “F. Eusebio” e Gruppo Fotografico Albese – Alba.
5. AA.VV., 1997 – Internet & Environmental Education in Europe. An Open and Distance Learning Action: Eurosymbioses, pp. 34 Réseau Idée – Brussels.
6. AA.VV., 1999 – Rivermed, programma europeo per imparare a convivere con i corsi d’acqua e prevenire le alluvioni. Atti del convegno, 6 novembre 1999 – Alba.
7. Abele L., Cavallo R., Ghilardi S., 1997 – Gruppo di lavoro e di coordinamento dei poli della Rete Regionale di Servizi per l’Educazione Ambientale. Regione Piemonte Laboratorio di Pracatinat – Torino
8. Cavallo O., Cavallo R., 1990 – I Coleotteri Buprestidi del Museo Civico “F.Eusebio”. Alba Pompeia, n.s. XI/I: 27 – 38.
9. Cavallo O., Cavallo R., 1992 – I Coleotteri Cerambicidi del Museo Civico “F.Eusebio”. Alba Pompeia, n.s. XIII/I: 5 – 25.
10. Cavallo O., Cavallo R., Dellapiana G., 1993 – Guida alle Orchidee spontanee delle Langhe, pp. 264. Amici del Museo “Federico Eusebio” – Alba.
11. Cavallo O., Cavallo R., Enrico D., 1999 – Le Langhe. Escursioni, pp. 176. Itinerari fuori porta, Cierre Edizioni – Verona.
12. Cavallo R. Gandini A., Gerbi V., 1995 – Influenza dell’utilizzo di tre ceppi diversi di lieviti selezionati sulla degradazione dell’acido malico nei vini. Tesi di Laurea. Università degli Studi Facoltà di Agraria. Torino
13. Cavallo R., 1995 – Il controllo della sterilità nelle linee di imbottigliamento, Imbottigliamento, 18: 1, 114 – 118.
14. Cavallo R., 1996 – Riconoscimento di un ceppo di lievito in seno ad una popolazione eterogenea, atti del convegno “Biotecnologie per l’enologia i microrganismi selezionati” Alba 30 aprile 1996, 17 – 18.
15. Nyr L., Gandini A., Cavallo R., 1997 – Confronto tra ceppi di Saccharomyces cerevisiae da impiegare per la spumantizzazione in bottiglia. Facoltà di Agraria Diploma Universitario in Viticoltura ed Enologia – Torino
16. Cavallo R., Marengo A., 1992 – Itinerari didattici: 1. Il Tanaro: Amici del Museo “Federico Eusebio” – Alba.
17. Cavallo R., Rosso C., 1995 – Come farsi un vino spumante o frizzante, Vita in campagna, 4, 69 – 73.
18. Picasso M., Dansero E., Cavallo R., 2000 – La raccolta dei rifiuti nell’astigiano. Tesi di Laurea. Università degli Studi Facoltà di Scienze Politiche. Torino
19. Tortia C., Gandini a., Gerbi v., Minati J.L., Zeppa G., Cavallo R., Grando M.S., 1995 – Prove di vinificazione con Saccharomyces cerevisiae in forma secca attiva dotati di diverso potere maloalcolico, annali di Microbiologia ed Enzimologia, 45, 129 – 150.
20. Cavallo R., Rosio E. – Indagine socio-ambientale per definire un piano di comunicazione e potenziare la raccolta differenziata dei rifiuti nel Comune di Villarbasse. Provincia di Torino, 2001.
21. Cavallo R. – La gestione dei rifiuti tra costi e benefici: le scelte della pubblica amministrazione. Convegno RiForma – Centro Incontri Provincia di Cuneo, febbraio 2002.
22. Cavallo R. Rosio E. – La progettazione integrata dei sistemi di raccolta rifiuti: l’importanza della comunicazione. Presentazione di 3 casi esemplari in Piemonte. Atti convegno Regione Piemonte, Torino Incontra, 27 febbraio 2002.
23. Cavallo R., Rosio E., Terzolo D. – La progettazione integrata tecnicocomunicativa e i capitolati di appalto nel servizio di raccolta rifiuti. Atti convegno Oltre il Ronchi. Ridurre o differenziare?, Asti, Hotel Salera, 11 ottobre 2002.
24. Cavallo R., Rosio E., Gianolio F. – La progettazione integrata dei sistemi di raccolta rifiuti, l’importanza della comunicazione: il caso Marene (CN) Italia. Atti convegno Comune di Marene- Proteo, Provincia di Cuneo Sala Falco, 13 giugno 2003.
25. Tibaldi G.L., Mondini G., Cavallo R., 2002 – Applicazione dell’analisi di gerarchia per la valutazione di un sistema di gestione integrato di RSU: il caso del bacino astigiano. Tesi di Laurea. Politecnico di Torino Facoltà di Ingegneria Corso di Laurea in Ingegneria Ambiente e Territorio.
26. Cavallo R., Rosio E., 2003 – Waste minimisation in Italy. Warmer bulletin, Residua.com, 2/2003.
27. Cavallo R., 2003 – Verso una scienza della comunicazione ambientale. Envi.info 1/2003 pagg. 3-7.
28. Cavallo R., Rosio E., Roubertou D., 2004 – Progetto Re.Re.: comunicare la riduzione dei rifiuti. Regioni & Ambiente, 2/2004, pagg. 54-56
29. Cavallo R., ERICA Comunicazione, 2004 – Prodotti di nicchia di Langhe e Roero. L’Artistica editrice. 168 pagg.
30. Cavallo R., Tibaldi G., 2004 – Applicazione dell’analisi di gerarchia per la valutazione di un sistema di gestione integrato di rsu: il caso del bacino astigiano. L’Ambiente 5/04 pagg. 7-8.
31. Tornavacca A., Valle M., Stevanato P., Cavallo R., 2004 – L’evoluzione delle raccolte porta a porta in relazione alla qualità e comodità del servizio: cosa ne pensano gli utenti ? Rifiutioggi, ottobre 2004.
32. Della Croce C., Badino G., Cavallo R., 2004 – La raccolta differenziata nella città di Alba dal 1999 al 2004. Tesi di Laurea Università degli Studi di Torino, Facolta di S.M.F.N. corso di laurea in Scienze Biologiche.
33. Cavallo R., 2005 – Waste reduction in Italy: four Piedmont case-studies. Warmer Bulletin, 100, june 2005, pp. 16-19.
34. Cavallo R., Rosio E., Pavan D., Toniolo N., 2006 – La riduzione dei rifiuti una sfida possibile. L’ambiente, 2/06, pp 42-45.
35. Cavallo R., Bertoluzzo M., 2006 – il ruolo della comunicazione nella gestione dei conflitti. ARPA Emilia Romagna informa.
36. Cavallo R., Bertoluzzo M., Scatolero D. – 2006 I microconflitti ambientali e la comunicazione, L’Ambiente n. 4/2006, pp. 22-25. Ranieri Editore. Milano
37. Cavallo R., Gianolio U., 2006 – Un decreto in revisione, una nuova direttiva comunitaria: quale futuro per i rifiuti? L’Ambiente n. 5/2006, pp. 30-34. Ranieri Editore. Milano.
38. Cipriano V., Cavallo R., 2006 – Economical Instruments on waste management in Compedium ACR+ 2006 Annual anthology of diverse papers on key contemporary issues in European policies on wastes, products & resources. Pagg 141 – 153. ACR+ Bruxelles.
39. Cavallo R., Del Buono C., Gianolio U., Reviglio P., Stupino F., Visentin C., 2007 – La gestione dei Rifiuti Urbani Biodegradabili. L’Ambiente n.2/2007, pp 25-29. Ranieri Editore. Milano
40. Cavallo R., Rosio E., Raia S., Rasero F., Stupino F., 2007 – Il sistema COVAR14 (TO):
oltre il 60% di raccolta differenziata in area urbana e rurale. L’ambiente n. 3/2007, in corso di pubblicazione. Ranieri Editore. Milano.
41. Cavallo R., Raia S., Stupino F. Visentin C., 2007 – Prevenzione dei rifiuti e gestione integrata. L’ambiente n. 4/2007, pp 26-31. Ranieri Editore. Milano.
42. Cavallo R., Favoino E., Mercalli L., 2007 – Rifiuti e cambiamento climatico: dallo smaltimento corretto alla prevenzione. L’ambiente n. 6/2007, pp 8-14. Ranieri Editore. Milano.
43. Cavallo R., 2008 – Implementazione ed ottimizzazione di sistemi innovativi di RD: prevenzione, start-up e comunicazione in La Gestione Integrata dei Rifiuti, IV, 1-29. Politecnico di Milano. 63° Corso di Aggiornamento in Ingegneria Sanitaria-Ambientale.
44. Cavallo R., Filonzi L., 2008 – Il Consorzio CIR33: un’esperienza di successo. L’ambiente n.2/2008, pp 26-31. Ranieri Editore. Milano.
45. Cavallo R., Rasero F., 2008 – La gestione integrata dei rifiuti nelle isole minori: buone pratiche, progetti e proposte. L’ambiente n.5/2008, pp 54-59. Ranieri Editore. Milano.
46. Cavallo R., 2008 – Politica Europea dei rifiuti: verso una società del riciclo. L’Ambiente n.6/2008, pp 24-28. Ranieri Editore. Milano.
47. Cavallo R., Stupino F., 2009 – L’ecocentro (centro di raccolta): aspetti normativi e gestionali. L’ambiente n.2/2009, pp 8-15. Ranieri Editore. Milano.
48. Cavallo R., Gianolio U., 2009 – Tariffa per la gestione dei rifiuti urbani: si potrà ripartire dal 2010. L’ambiente n.4/2009, pp 1-7. Ranieri Editore. Milano.
49. Musso S., Padovan D., Cavallo R., 2009 – Quanto costa la comunicazione ambientale? Tesi di master. Master Universitario in Sviluppo Sostenibile e Promozione del Territorio. Università degli Studi di Torino – COREP. Ottobre 2009
50. Montoneri E., Boffa V., Cavallo R., – Progetto Biochemenergy – Poster session della XI Conferenza Nazionale sul Compostaggio: Produzione di compost e biogas da biomasse – Ecomondo, Rimini ottobre 2009.
51. Cavallo R., 2009 – Strategie europee per la riduzione dei rifiuti. Dalle esperienze di successo alla settimana europea della prevenzione dei rifiuti. In “Produrre meno rifiuti” a cura di Emanuele Burgin e Pinuccia Montanari. Edizione Ambiente. Milano pp. 11-18.
52. Cavallo R., 2010 – La prevenzione, il riuso e il recupero di materia: le prime tre priorità della gerarchia europea per la gestione integrata dei rifiuti. Pagg. 145-146. In Studi di Museologia Agraria. N. 49. Speciale Atti seminari “Cascine e Territorio”. ISSN 1724-0298.
53. Cavallo R., Musso S., Rosio E., 2010 – Quanto costa la comunicazione ambientale? L’ambiente n.2/2010, pp 1-4. Ranieri Editore. Milano.
54. Cavallo R., Rosio E., Rasero F., Musso S., 2011 – Comunicare i rifiuti. In ”Secondo rapporto sulla comunicazione sociale in Italia” a cura di Enzo Cucco, Rosaria Pagani, Maura Pasquali, Antonio Soggia. Carocci Editore, Roma. Pp 345 – 369.
55. Cavallo R., Gianolio U., Bosio L., Pavan A., 2012 – I costi della gestione dei rifiuti urbani e spending review L’ambiente n.5/2012, pp 15-19. Ranieri Editore. Milano.
56. Cavallo R., Biestro E., 2012 – Meno 100 chili. Ricette per la dieta della nostra pattumiera in “Green 3.0” 261-273. Mondadori Editore. Milano
57. Cavallo R., – L’Europa che Riduce. RifiutiOggi anno 22, numero 2-2012, pp 6-10
58. Cavallo R., 2012 – Il Compostaggio locale in Europa e nel mondo, Atti convegno ENEA in Ecomondo Rimini, novembre 2012.
59. Cavallo R. – una pattumiera più leggera per la salute del pianeta. ecoscienza Numero 1 • Anno 2013, pp 26-27
60. Cavallo R., 2013 – La prevenzione Europea. Quale Energia. pp. 77-79. Aprile 2013.
61. Cavallo R., 2013 – il futuro dello sviluppo passa per l’economia ambientale. Quale Impresa, Maggio-Giugno 2013, pp 18-21
62. Cavallo R., 2013 – Il recupero dei resti. Un’arte con la “A” maiuscola. Contro lo spreco. Barilla Center for Food&Nutrition. Parma. pp. 52-54. Giugno 2013.
63. Cavallo. R., 2013 – Elogio della prevenzione. La Nuova Ecologia. pp. 52-54. Giugno 2013.
64. Cavallo R., 2015 – Le città che si bio-degradano pp. 253 – 264. in Made in ItalyGreen Food&Sharing Economy. Mondadori Università a cura di Maurizio Guandalini e Victor Uckmar. 513 pagg.
65. Cavallo R., 2015 – Il pensiero circolare nell’economia del riciclo, pp. 20-21, ECOSCIENZA Rivista di Arpa – Agenzia regionale prevenzione e ambiente dell’Emilia-Romagna N° 5 Novembre 2015, Anno VI
66. M. Bonelli, L. Bosio, R. Cavallo, U. Gianolio and P. Marengo, 2016 – Waste prevention impacts on small municipalities: Three experiences from northern Italy, pp. 1.014-1.025 Waste Management & Research August 17, 2016
67. Cavallo R., 2017 – La mia corsa contro i rifiuti, pp 68-71- inNatura Anno III, n. 2 giugno-agosto 2017, Roma
68. Cavallo R., 2017 – PAYT (Pay as You Throw) schemes – a key step for a circular economy and citizens involvement, 4th World Congress and Expo on Recycling, Rome 27-29 July, International Journal of Waste Resources ISSN: 2252-5211 July 2017 – Volume 7 – Issue 3
69. Cavallo R., 2017 – Ecolotor, il Tor-des-Geants si tinge di verde, in TOR numero unico agosto 2017, Aosta.
70. Cavallo R., Rosio E., Bosio L., Bina S., Viglietta A., Montanari G., 2017 – La progettazione partecipata nei sistemi di raccolta rifiuti. L’esempio delle utenze non domestiche di Roma. pp. 18-22 – L’Ambiente Anno XXIV n. 3 maggio-giugno 2017, Ranieri Editore Milano.
71. Roberto Cavallo, Emanuela Rosio, Luigi Bosio, Paolo Marengo, Lorenzo Ardito, Francesco Rasero, La tecnologia RFID per prevenire l’abbandono dei rifiuti. La prima esperienza al mondo in Valle d’Aosta, pp. 17-22 Anno XXIV, n. 5 settembre-ottobre, Ranieri Editore, Milano.
72. Roberto Cavallo, Correre in montagna, avvicinare la natura, pp. 54-57, inNatura, Anno III, n. 3 settembre-dicembre 2017, Roma.
73. Cavallo R., Rasero F., Rosio E., 2018 – Vetro ed Enologia, un rapporto duraturo. Economia circolare, pp. 45-47, Anno XXXVI, 02/2018 Barolo&Co.
74. M. Monti, M. T. Scrivani, R. Cavallo, G. Fenocchio, Il riciclo della plastica: quale futuro? Proplast ha organizzato, nell’ambito delle attività del Polo Regionale Piemontese di Innovazione CGREEN, un tavolo tecnico sul tema del riciclo della plastica, pp. 18-21 – L’Ambiente Anno XXV, n. 3 maggio-giugno 2018, Ranieri Editore, Milano.
75. Cavallo R., 2019 – La Sostenibilità nei programmi amministrativi, in Ripartire dalle comunità per una crescita sostenibile, Confartigianato Veneto, pp. 48-53.
DR WALTER RIVA INTERVIEW
Director of the Astronomical Observatory in Righi, Genoa
Erasmus Programme European Schools Go Green
INTERVIEW TO DR WALTER RIVA Director of the Astronomical Observatory in Righi, Genoa
QUESTIONS ASKED BY THE STUDENTS OF
GALILEO GALILEI TECHNICAL HIGH SCHOOL
AFTER A WORKSHOP ON THE SOLAR SYSTEM
DOCTOR WALTER RIVA – BIOGRAPHY
Walter Riva has been dealing with science publications, especially astronomy, for ages.
He has been invited to lecture at many conferences and guided observations of the sky, both with
the naked eye and the telescope.
He got a University Degree at the Faculty of Economics and Business with a final thesis on
Geography (1997), he got a Master in New Media and Communication at the University of Rome
Tor Vergata (2000) and a Master in Communication of Science of SISSA in Trieste (2004), getting
the highest score, with a final thesis on Planetaria entitled “The communication of science in the
world of Planetaria”. He has collaborated with the Observatory of Saint Barthélemy for the
construction of a 10 meters Planetarium in Valle d’Aosta.
He is the Director of the Astronomical Observatory of Righi and the President of the Planetarium of
Righi (Genoa) by managing the organization of all the public activities and the implementation of
the permanent didactic exhibition “The Garden of the Sun”.
He is a freelance journalist and one of the partners of UGIS (Unione Giornalisti Italiani Scientifici)
and has collaborated with some scientific magazines like “La Macchina del Tempo” (“The Time
Machine”) and “Astronomia” (“Astronomy”), and also with the De Agostini publishing house for
the encyclopedic work “Star Observer”.
He writes articles and news on astronomy for the Genoese newspaper “Il Secolo XIX”.
He is the author of the book “Breve storia dell’Universo” (“A short outline of the Universe”)
published by CUEN in Naples, of the children book “Dentro lo Spazio” (“Inside Space”) edited by
La Biblioteca, and the book “Storia di un raggio di luce” (The story of a sun beam”) issued by the
Gruppo B publishing house.
He coordinated and trained the scientific animators of the Festival of Science in Genoa in 2003, he
was in charge of organizing the inauguration of the Festival in 2004, and managed the activities
about astronomy of the Festival editions of 2003, 2004 and 2005; in 2006 he organized the cycle of
conferences “Dai confini del Sistema Solare all’Antartide” (“From the borders of the Solar System
to Antarctica”) held at the Aquarium of Genoa and the scientific exhibition “Mondi di ghiaccio”
(“Worlds of Ice”) at the National Museum of Antarctica; for the Festival edition of 2008 he set a
cycle of meetings “C’era una volta l’Universo” (“Once upon a time the Universe”) held at the
Aquarium of Genoa, and the cycle “Orizzonti dello spazio-tempo” (“Horizons of spacetime”) in
collaboration with the Faculty of Mathematics Physics and Natural Sciences in 2010.
He coordinated the participation of the University of Genoa in the 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014
editions of the Festival of Science.
In collaboration with the Aquarium of Genoa he organizes cycles of public conferences about
scientific topics on astronomy and related subjects every year.
Since March 2008 he has been the editorial coordinator of the science publication “Le Stelle” (The
Stars”), a monthly magazine dealing with astronomic culture, issued by the Gruppo B publishing
house, being its editorial director from February 2018 to October 2019.
Since November 2019 he has been the director of the magazine “Cosmo” (“Cosmos”), born from
the fusion of “Le Stelle” (“The Stars”) and “Nuovo Orione” (“New Orion”).
He is the manager of the events and communication department of the University of Genoa, for
which he also organizes scientific conferences and public engagement events.
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