12 Results for October 2015
The interaction between El Niño phenomenon and the annual cycle of solar radiation creates new oscillations that affects wind and rainfall patterns in SEA.
Climate warming enhances forest fires which release more carbon and increase warming.
The strong ocean bottom currents slow and reduce the volume of methane rising up from the seafloor.
The information could help planners to identify species that are most vulnerable to climate change and help them in their survival despite the threat of climate change.
All countries claim their pledge is 'fair and ambitious' but this would not keep temperatures below 2°C.
A large resettlement project may be needed for the coastal redwoods to thrive successfully in their new habitat up in the north.
Warming brings some species lead to their optimal temperature thereby enhancing their survival and better fitness.
The future climate change may cause uncontrollable large CO2 emissions which resulted from the big changes in the environment.
The further increase of ocean warming will contribute to an unstoppable global sea-level rise that would seriously affect coastal cities.
The new model helps scientist predict climate change through observing the actual carbon reserved in the soil and its response to warming.
Habitat conditions among the streams contradict the effects of climate change and forest harvest that have negative effects in the trout population.
Altering the number of fish in the ecosystem creates negative consequences and should not be underestimated.