The online Urban Dictionary defines a warmenist as:
"Gullible, scientifically (sic) illiterate, unthinking acolyte and zombie-fired propagandist of the Religion of Anthropogenic Global Warming. One who takes direct orders from High Priest King of Idiocy, Albert J. Gore. One who puts the "mental" in environmentalism. Historical inheritors of those who believed that King Canute could hold back the tides and that the wolf would eat the moon unless their first-born daughter's virginity was sacrificed to the local shaman."
From the online Urban Dictionary :
"Warmer Porn" is slang for disgusting or repulsive propaganda used by Warmers - fanatic believers in global warming - to try to get people to either fall for their belief set, or to intimidate them into silence. Often children are used in such portrayals as the victim of the adult world's excessive carbon emissions, in an effort to create guilt. Dead cities and landscapes, cities under water, people starving in third world countries, rabbits crying, dogs drowning, polar bears falling from the sky into the middle of cities are just a few of the examples of Warmer Porn.
Washads refer to use of the cleaning of surfaces in a specific way to leave behind an advert by the shape of what was cleaned away. Often this is achieved by the use of a metal stencil 'punched' through as to leave the required advert when used with a power water cleaner.
Its is essential a form of 'green graffiti' or 'reverse graffiti'. The legality of the undertaking really depends on the laws in force in particular country and government district(s) concerned. Some do not specifically prevent it, whilst others classify any form of advertising as requiring explicit prior permission of the owner of the surface being so advertised upon.
This is a process to reduce or eliminate the amount of waste generated at its source or to reduce the amount of toxicity from waste or the reuse of materials. The best way to reduce waste is not to create it in the first place.Search the Web for Waste Reduction
The protection, development, and efficient management of water resources for beneficial purposes. Often by a managed reduction in the usage of water.Search the Web for Water Conservation
A water footprint is an indicator of the amount of fresh water used by an organization, individual or product.
Modeled on the concept of carbon foot-printing, water footprints are measured in terms of the volume of water that is consumed over a given period of time.
As with carbon footprints they can either be used narrowly to calculate the amount of water used by an individual company or building, or extended to cover the amount of water used through the entire supply chain of an organization or lifetime of a product.
Some environmental groups are campaigning for water footprints to be reported by all businesses.Search the Web for Water Footprint
Electrical device consisting of a large array of connected solar cells.Search the Web for Water Tank
Those products that are in the upper 25% of water conservation for all similar products, or at least 10% more water-conserving than the minimum level that meets the Federal standards.Search the Web for Water-efficient Products
Watt-hour (WHr) is a measurement of power with respect to time. One watt-hour is equal to one watt being used for a period of one hour.Search the Web for Watt-hour
The process of reducing the leaks of heat from or into a building. It may involve caulking, weatherstripping, adding insulation, and other similar improvements to the building shell.Search the Web for Weatherization
Air pollutants that mix with moisture in the air before falling to the ground.Search the Web for Wet Deposits
Electrical device consisting of a large array of connected solar cells.Search the Web for Wind Power
A windcatcher is a traditional Persian architectural device used for centuries to create natural ventilation and cooling in buildings.
See the wikipedia article for more detail.Search the Web for WindCatcher
Wood and wood products used as fuel, including roundwood (i.e., cordwood), limbwood, wood chips, bark, sawdust, forest residues, and charcoal.