The Austin Power Generation plant is the world’s largest carbon dioxide emitter, spewing a staggering 1.9 billion metric tons of CO2 into the atmosphere every year.
That’s enough to power the entire United States for a week.
But the power plant has seen a dramatic reduction in its emissions since it was built in 2009.
The plant has reduced its emissions to the most carbon-neutral level since it began operations.
That means the amount of CO 2 in the atmosphere from that facility has dropped by an astounding 99.8 percent since its inception.
This past week, the Austin Powers Power Plant was officially closed.
With the end of construction, the plant is now officially a relic.
For the next few years, it will not be permitted to discharge CO2, which means the power facility will continue to emit more CO2 than it is allowed to.
It is the first time in the plant’s history that emissions have been reduced to zero since 2009.
But this historic milestone does not mean the power station has gone completely carbon-free.
As of this month, it still produces about 3,000 megawatts of CO-negative power, enough to fill more than 30 state basements.
The Austin Powers power plant is a carbon-negative facility, meaning it does not emit CO2.
However, it has the potential to significantly reduce emissions if it can be shut down permanently, and it could help push the global goal of keeping the world from exceeding the 1.5-degree Celsius goal set by the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change.
Last week, Mayor Steve Adler, who spearheaded the city’s effort to shut down the powerplant, told ESPN that shutting down the plant would make the city more resilient to climate change.
“It will create a climate that will allow us to mitigate the impacts of climate change and to prepare for the worst,” he said.
“We can’t wait another couple of years.
We’re trying to be as proactive as possible.”
The Austin Power plant is an iconic symbol of American ingenuity, and the city has been working to bring it to its former glory.
It was designed to be a powerful tool for reducing greenhouse gas emissions from the Texas-Mexico border and generating power from the region.