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March 5, 2024
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No win-win? Input-efficient technologies might not be so efficient after all

To address natural resource scarcity, pollution, and other harmful effects of climate change, some scientists and policymakers emphasize the adoption of input-efficient technologies like water-saving devices and fuel-saving stoves. Proponents often refer to these input-efficient technologies as a “win-win” for the benefits to their users and to the environment and lament their low adoption rates by consumers in what they call an “efficiency paradox.”To address natural resource scarcity, pollution, and other harmful effects of climate change, some scientists and policymakers emphasize the adoption of input-efficient technologies like water-saving devices and fuel-saving stoves. Proponents often refer to these input-efficient technologies as a “win-win” for the benefits to their users and to the environment and lament their low adoption rates by consumers in what they call an “efficiency paradox.”

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