How to Save the Amazon from extinction

The Amazon is the largest forested land mass in the world, with more than 3,400 species of plants and animals.

It is also home to the world’s largest rainforest, with a total of 3.5 million square miles of rainforest.

Now, scientists have developed a way to capture the Amazon’s ecosystem, using a method that is environmentally friendly and is currently available only to some private companies.

This process has already been used to capture rainforest species that could otherwise be lost to the jungle, and the technique has already helped to save hundreds of millions of dollars.

“It’s a pretty complex process,” said Dan Regan, a doctoral candidate in marine biology at Harvard University who is leading the project, called “capturing the Amazon.”

“It takes time, and it’s very costly.”

But if the technique is used successfully, the resulting pictures could save millions of lives a year, he added.

“This is going to be a game changer,” he said.

The technique involves capturing photos of trees, soil and water, and then analyzing their genetic make-up.

The resulting genetic sequences are then compared with those of other species.

If a match is found, it’s usually because the match is specific to the Amazon.

If not, the process will tell scientists where to find the next target species.

The process can also be used to identify specific species, such as mosquitoes or other insects that could become invasive.

If it can be done, the results could help protect the ecosystem from climate change, as well as to protect other species that are threatened by invasive species.

“If we can understand what’s in the Amazon, we can protect it,” Regan said.

“We’re working on that now.”

For decades, the researchers at Harvard and elsewhere have been developing a technique called “supervised learning” that is being used to train a computer algorithm to recognize a variety of pictures of forests and soil.

The algorithm, called the Amazon Forest Identification Algorithm, or AFIA, can identify species that might not be found elsewhere.

The method, however, is costly, time-consuming and costly to use, and is only currently available to private companies for the purpose of extracting biological data.

But Regan believes that this technique will be able to be applied to many of the more than 400 species that have never been seen in the wild.

“You’re going to see more and more of these species come into the Amazon,” he told ABC News.

“And they’re going be in very good shape, because the technology is there.”

To capture the vast quantities of information in the photos, Regan and his colleagues trained the algorithm to take thousands of photos and compare them against other photos taken in different regions of the world.

The photos are then analyzed to determine which species are present and which ones are not.

In a typical study, they take hundreds of thousands of images per day, so the data will be analyzed over a long period of time.

“They can be analyzed for many years,” said Regan.

“The data that we’re capturing right now, we’re only looking at one-quarter of that.”

The images can also help to determine whether there is a threat to an individual species.

For example, if a certain species is found in a photo, it could be the first species to be identified.

If the next photo shows the same species, it is considered a “near-identical” photo.

But if it’s different, then the species is not the same.

“In a picture of the same animal, we see the same animals in many different places in the same place, but when you look at the photos of different animals, they don’t necessarily look like each other,” said Dr. Jonathan Miller, a professor of plant ecology at the University of California, Davis, and a co-author of the study.

“When you look closely, you can see the difference between the photos.”

When the photos are analyzed, they can tell researchers whether there are differences between individuals in the forest, such that they could be invasive or not.

“These are the characteristics that we can measure in the photographs that could tell us which species were present and not present,” said Miller.

If that technique is successful, it will also help researchers to determine the ecological value of certain plants and wildlife, such the endangered Amazonian tiger.

“There are so many species in the ecosystem,” Miller said.

“[But] the Amazon is an area of immense biodiversity.

If you can identify which species in that ecosystem are being harmed and how, you could be doing a lot of good.”

A team of scientists at the National Science Foundation (NSF) in Cambridge, Mass., recently conducted a similar study of the Amazonian elephant.

They found that the forest of the forests of the South American country, including the Amazon and Congo, was in fact in better condition than the forest in the North.

The team hopes to use the results to help scientists predict the ecological impact of climate change