Cities of the future The cities of the future will be covered in glow in the dark dust and fed by urban farms growing both on and inside buildings according to a new report Spray on light absorbing dust would give public buildings roads and pathways a phosphorescent shine at night helping to improve the safety of parks and alleyways Even trees could be made to glow in the dark by splicing bioluminescent genes into their trunks and branches say experts at Arup the engineering and design consultancy behind London s Garden Bridge project which hopes to build a new footbridge and public garden spanning the Thames linking South Bank to Temple

... Cities of the future ...

The cities of the future will be covered in 'glow-in-the-dark dust' and fed by 'urban farms' growing both on and inside buildings, according to a new report.

Spray-on light absorbing dust would give public buildings, roads and pathways a phosphorescent shine at night, helping to improve the safety of parks and alleyways.

Even trees could be made to glow in the dark by splicing bioluminescent genes into their trunks and branches, say experts at Arup, the engineering and design consultancy behind London's Garden Bridge project - which hopes to build a new footbridge and public garden spanning the Thames linking South Bank to Temple

... Cities of the future ...

The cities of the future will be covered in 'glow-in-the-dark dust' and fed by 'urban farms' growing both on and inside buildings, according to a new report.

Spray-on light absorbing dust would give public buildings, roads and pathways a phosphorescent shine at night, helping to improve the safety of parks and alleyways.

Even trees could be made to glow in the dark by splicing bioluminescent genes into their trunks and branches, say experts at Arup, the engineering and design consultancy behind London's Garden Bridge project - which hopes to build a new footbridge and public garden spanning the Thames linking South Bank to Temple

... Cities of the future ... The cities of the future will be covered in 'glow-in-the-dark dust' and fed by 'urban farms' growing both on and inside buildings, according to a new report. Spray-on light absorbing dust would give public buildings, roads and pathways a phosphorescent shine at night, helping to improve the safety of parks and alleyways. Even trees could be made to glow in the dark by splicing bioluminescent genes into their trunks and branches, say experts at Arup, the engineering and design consultancy behind London's Garden Bridge project - which hopes to build a new footbridge and public garden spanning the Thames linking South Bank to Temple

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