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From Here to Eternity: Global Warming in Geologic Time by David Archer Ph.D.
Climate and Corals by Simon Donner, Ph.D.
IPCC Report by Linda Mortsch






From Here to Eternity: Global Warming in Geologic Time

Many thanks to the Perimeter Institute For Theoretical Physics for the many fine audio presentation they've made available online. Please visit their page: http://PerimeterInstitute.ca

====>Click to hear "From Here to Eternity: Global Warming in Geologic Time"

====>Download PDF: "From Here to Eternity: Global Warming in Geologic Time"


David Archer, Ph.D. - University of Chicago

Using results from models of the atmosphere/ocean/sediment carbon cycle, the impacts of fossil-fuel CO2 release will be examined including the effect on climate many thousands of years into the future, rather than for just a few centuries as commonly claimed. Prof. Archer will explain how aspects of the Earth system, such as the growth or melting of the great ice sheets, the thawing of permafrost, and the release of methane from the methane hydrate deposits in the deep ocean, take thousands of years to respond to a change in climate. The duration of our potential climate adventure is comparable to the pacing of climate changes in the past, which enables us to use the geologic record of ...

Date: Wednesday Dec 06, 2006

Copyright © 2006, 2007 Perimeter Institute, All Rights Reserved.

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"Climate and Corals" by Dr. Simon Donner, Ph.D.

Many thanks to Quirks & Quarks on CBC Radio One for permission to link to the following audio program:

====>Click to hear "Climate and Corals"

In 2005, coral reefs across the Caribbean were damaged by a massive bleaching event. This occurs when water becomes too warm for coral, and they expel their colourful algae. A Canadian climate scientist at the Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs at Princeton University, Dr. Simon Donner, is trying to understand how greenhouse gases might be implicated in such events. He's found that weather leading to coral-destroying bleaching is ten times more likely with current greenhouse gas levels, and such events will become far more frequent in future climate scenarios.

Copyright © 2006, 2007 CBC Radio One, All Rights Reserved.

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"IPCC Report" by Linda Mortsch

Many thanks to Quirks & Quarks on CBC Radio One for permission to link to the following audio program:

====>Click to hear "IPCC Report"

This week, the report of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change, Working Group II, was issued. Unlike Working Group I, which focused on the mechanisms of climate change, this report looks at how climate change is affecting our planet right now. Ice is disappearing earlier in the spring, trees are budding earlier, and extreme weather events are causing more outbreaks of disease, than 20 years ago. This report summarizes the latest in effects of climate change, as well as offering suggestions for ways to adapt to the changes. Linda Mortsch is a Senior Researcher with the Adaptation and Impacts Research Division of Environment Canada, and was the lead author for the North American chapter of the report.

Copyright © 2006, 2007 CBC Radio One, All Rights Reserved.































 






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