by University of California – Davis, May 16,2017 in ScienceDaily
Chronicling Earth’s past temperature swings is a basic part of understanding climate change. One of the best records of past ocean temperatures can be found in the shells of marine creatures called foraminifera
by Dr. Patrick J. Michaels, May 16, 2017
239 people were required to examine over 210,000 0.5 hectare (1.2 acre) sample plots in GoogleEarth, and classify the cover as open or forested. Thing of being condemned to looking at that many satellite views of real estate. Anyway, Here’s the resultant cool map…
by Lain Aitken, May 14, 2017
Is carbon dioxide our friend or our foe? Guest essay by Iain Aitken. Here is a dossier of key facts about carbon dioxide …
by JoNova (blog), May 2017
Welcome to paleolithic politics: in this version, the witchdoctors are syndicated and with lap tops.
by Randall Hayman, May 8, 2017, in Science
Good news about climate change is especially rare in the Arctic. But now comes news that increases in one greenhouse gas—methane—lead to the dramatic decline of another. Research off the coast of Norway’s Svalbard archipelago suggests that where methane gas bubbles up from seafloor seeps, surface waters directly above absorb twice as much carbon dioxide (CO2) as surrounding waters. The findings suggest that methane seeps in isolated spots in the Arctic could lessen the impact of climate change.