Shifting weather and ocean patterns along the coast By Catherine Schmitt Photographs by Peter Ralston Rockport-based photographer Peter Ralston traveled to the Arctic and the Northwest Passage last summer and returned with haunting images of a landscape in flux.
Scientists should always challenge themselves to improve their understanding. Yet this isn't what happens with climate change denial.
This website gets skeptical about global warming skepticism. Do their arguments have any scientific basis? What does the peer reviewed scientific literature say? Discussing climate change on the net Posted on 26 November by BaerbelW Today, many discussions about climate change happen on the internet.
People interested in the topic share information and have lively discussions about the latest studies and findings. But, you'll also find many contributors voicing not just minor doubts about human-caused climate change but also those who outright deny it.
In this blog post, I suggest some options which exist to deal with these dissenting voices. Consensus among scientists - lack of consensus on the internet At a guess, you'll have noticed the following more than just once: As soon as an article about climate change gets published on the internet, it usually doesn't take long for comments voicing doubt or outright denying that it's human-caused to appear.
Even though there's an overwhelming consensus of well over 90 percent in scientific publications and among climate scientists that the current climate change is human-caused, you can easily get quite a different impression from what gets posted on the net.
Instead, the consensus has emerged from the evidence collected and analysed for over years by thousands of climate scientists around the globe.
Global warming is happening now. The planet's temperature is rising. The trend is clear and unmistakable. Every one of the past 40 years has been warmer than the 20th century average. was the hottest year on record. 1. Introduction. In the last half-century, there have been many drastic changes on the surface of the planet, but one of the most instantly observable is the ubiquity and abundance of plastic debris. Dane Wigington metin2sell.com The human race must untether the natural world from its global onslaught of countless destructive activities if nature .
The evidence and results fit together like many pieces of a large puzzle coming together and falling in place to create a coherent picture. You'll however often be hard pressed to find this conensus on the internet.1.
Introduction. In the last half-century, there have been many drastic changes on the surface of the planet, but one of the most instantly observable is the ubiquity and abundance of plastic debris.
Extensive analysis of temperature trends in the Arctic reveals that there has been no detectable long-term change since the beginning of the 20th century, and thus predictions of a sea ice-free Arctic in the coming decades due to dramatically rising temperatures are not rooted in observation.
Sir David Attenborough: The Truth About Climate Change, October 22, As well as the links above, see also Skeptical Science, which, while examining the arguments of global warming skepticism, provides information on causes of anthropogenic global warming..
Doesn’t recent record cold weather disprove Global Warming? An unrecognizable Arctic Global warming is driving Earth towards a critical state—especially in the Arctic, where the effects of climate change are expected to be most exaggerated.
Eighty-one percent of Greenland, which is located mostly inside the Arctic Circle and is the world’s largest island, is covered by ice.
Today, that ice is.
Examines the science and arguments of global warming skepticism. Common objections like 'global warming is caused by the sun', 'temperature has changed naturally in the past' or 'other planets are warming too' are examined to see what the science really says.
Mar 04, · WASHINGTON (Reuters) - It sounds like a sick joke about global warming, with a series of horrible punch lines: How hot is it?
So hot that Inuit people around the Arctic Circle are using air.