The Edinburgh-based Carbon Capture & Storage (CCS) Centre has said that it was going to develop a tool kit that would allow nations to capture and store harmful greenhouses gases underground.
According to the CCS centre the concerned tool kit would assist nations in testing the potency of their regulations, building knowledge and making sure that the members of the public are kept informed regarding efforts to build the carbon storage wells in their countries.
The Global CCS Institute will pump funds worth £50,000 to develop the tool kit and then to promote it around the globe. The tool kit will help in hacking greenhouse gases and thus global warming by stopping carbon gases from coal-fired power houses being released into the atmosphere.
Energy Minister Jim Mather said that Scotland would develop the world's first commercial-scale clean coal plants at its Longannet power station.
Speaking on the ground-breaking technology, Mather said, "Scotland is at the forefront of global efforts to develop CCS, with the largest offshore storage capacity in Europe in the North Sea and the UK's leading candidate for a demonstration project at Longannet."
Meanwhile, the Committee on Climate Change has urged the government to reform the UK's liberalized energy market significantly, claiming it was required to meet long-term goals to hack greenhouse gases.
The UK will have to hack emissions by 60 per cent on 1990 levels by 2030 if it wants to meet its legally binding aim to slash emissions by 80 per cent by mid-century.