New research suggests mercury can be removed from the soil using chemical weathering

A chemical weatherer used in the US to remove mercury from the air has been shown to be effective in removing the toxic metal from the environment.

A new research led by scientists at the University of Florida in Gainesville has been published in Nature.

The study looked at how mercury can migrate from the surface of the soil into the atmosphere.

The researchers found that, in areas where mercury was concentrated, the mercury moved up the air currents and was trapped within the layers of sediment.

Mercury particles are trapped in the sediment layers as they are pushed upward by air currents.

The new study shows that the mercury particles are moved up by air current currents and can then be removed using chemical rain.

The research was conducted using two different rain-water capture systems.

One method is a rainwater capture system, which removes mercury from a soil surface by depositing it in a small reservoir and allowing it to collect.

This is a type of rain-collection that is not commercially available.

The other method uses a mercury rain-repellent solution that is applied to the soil surface.

The solution releases mercury particles that are then collected and stored.

This method is less expensive, but requires the addition of chemicals to remove the mercury from soil.

The rain-solution system was tested on a variety of soil types and soil chemistry and showed that mercury was removed from soils with low concentrations of mercury, whereas the mercury levels were lower at higher concentrations of the metal.

This study was conducted in two separate studies in different parts of the country, with different soil types.

The results showed that the rain-treatment system worked well in a variety a soil types, and in soils with a variety soil chemistry.

The authors said the research could help guide future efforts to reduce mercury levels in the environment, which are believed to be causing severe health effects.

This research also has implications for the development of alternative sources of mercury removal.

The mercury found in the atmosphere is a by-product of the burning of fossil fuels, such as coal and oil, which has a high concentration of mercury in its atmosphere.

However, the amount of mercury present in the air is relatively small compared to the amount in the soil.

In order to remove large quantities of mercury from soils, it is necessary to use a variety (e.g. rainwater) of chemicals.

The team is also studying the potential for mercury-containing chemicals to be incorporated into organic matter, including crops, to provide a source of a naturally occurring source of mercury for the environment in the future.