It is just a decoration. It has no practical function. Trying to use it under water would be a major hurdle and likely very dangerous.
Humans eat everything. Bush meat, dolphins, dogs, other humans. Ok, maybe stopped eating other humans just recently.
I always leave spoon or fork on the plate when heating up food in microwave, just so I do not need to hold it in my hand. Nothing happens, it does not even get warm. And yes, it is made from metal. Speaking of which, the microwave walls are made from steel, so there is always a lot of it in the microwave, whenever you turn it on. Oh, horror!
Right. Let us build docking stations all over the high seas and recharge the damn ships!
Test in the fscking simulation and then test on the street. Win-win.
Building car around a stereo? Sounds like amazingly bad design.
Yes. Even better, condoms which dissolve practically in no time so there is no need to dispose of the used ones!
Miles Per Gallon of electricity
Humans hunted something in a sustainable manner? Sure, if they could not exterminate it.
During WW I chlorine was used as WMD. Bromine is similar. Nobody has buckets of clorine at home, what they have is some hypochlorite salts which, when dissolved, oxidize organics in water and slo-o-owly release minimal amounts of chlorine. The flow batteries discussed here are supposed to use elemental bromine. If it leaks in your house, you have to call hazmat team. I mean, your neighbors will have to call, because you will be either dead or very busy coughing up what is left of your lungs.
Right. Buckets of liquid bromine in a gizmo at home, what could possibly gone wrong?
Remember, it is controlled by a button, not a lever or valve. Buttons are electronic!
Back in the 80s my work was related to power generation. So I know that the local power grid had its own communication network, there was no internet in the area at the time. Worked just fine for them.
Duh, with this remote thingy you will need to trust BOTH!