The Ontario government announced Tuesday that it will ban “dark matter” particles that might be causing harmful cosmic rays.
The announcement is the latest move by the province to take steps to tackle what it calls a problem with the energy production and storage of space and time.
In January, Ontario became the first province to ban the use of the term “dark energy” for particles that are thought to be produced by the collisions of dark matter and dark energy particles.
A similar measure was introduced in British Columbia.
“Dark matter” is a term that refers to particles that have an unusual shape, properties or properties that are different from the mass and momentum of the particles themselves.
These particles, known as quarks, are the building blocks of the nuclei of stars and other celestial bodies.
It’s unclear if dark matter is responsible for causing harmful Cosmic Rays, which can be harmful to human health.
The government announced the decision to bar dark matter particles from the province’s electric grid on Tuesday after a review of how it uses power plants to store electricity.
Ontario Energy Minister Brad Duguid said the province will not be able to use solar energy or wind power to generate power.
Instead, it will use “solid fuels,” such as natural gas, hydro and biomass.
“Dark matter is a phenomenon that occurs in space, and we’ve been studying it and studying it carefully to understand its impacts,” Duguid told reporters.
“We are making an effort to ensure that our electric grid will be able use these fuels.”
Duguid also said the government will begin to work with the U.S. to develop a plan to regulate and tax dark matter, which he said could be included in a future U.N. climate accord.
Dark matter is known to be abundant in the universe, but its exact makeup is not clear.
The most likely cause is that dark matter contains “subatomic particles that come from dark matter,” Dugu said.
Scientists have been searching for clues about the nature of dark energy for years.
Scientists have proposed that the force of the universe is made up of particles that interact with dark matter in a way that can affect the way we see and hear things, but they have been unable to explain what they are made of.
Dagui said he is optimistic that the Ontario government will make a strong decision on dark matter emissions from Ontario’s electric and gas grids.
The province’s decision is expected to take effect in 2019, the next phase of the transition to renewables.