19 Results for December 2015
Thirty (30) percent of the carbon stored in trees are ends up in aquatic environments.
Salt marshes know how to cope with powerful waves and can adapt to rising sea levels.
A major project to measure carbon emissions over the Arctic has ended and now it is time to crunch the data.
A new study concludes that more methane is seeping out of the Arctic during the winter than previously thought.
Estimates of future global temperatures based on recent observations must account for the differing characteristics of each important driver of recent climate change, according to a new NASA study.
The result of the decline could be due to sea ice or factors affecting food availability and would continue to do so if environmental conditions are poor.
The understanding of how the Baltic Sea ecosystem works could help how this would be affected too by climate change.
Peatlands near canals release carbon emissions and create higher probality of high frequency fires.
Plant respiration goes up during warm weather and it loses more carbon during hotter nights than during cooler nights.
The metal insert decreased wood consumption and decreased emissions by 90 percent.
The findings call for a better monitoring of clouds in the computer so as to understand the rapidly evolving Arctic region.
The uncovering of the arctic climate data could help understand the changes in climate and will improve climate projections for the future.
Warmer temperatures and change in precipitation patterns cause cause disruption on food production which can create negative impacts on food security.
Any leak from natural gas will increase carbon footprint at a fast rate and must be controlled if it offers an important advantage than coal.