Climate Change

Produk Detail:
  • Author : Anonim
  • Publisher : Teri
  • Pages : 186 pages
  • ISBN : 978186723xxxx
  • Rating : /5 from reviews

Download or Read online Climate Change full in PDF, ePub and kindle. this book written by Anonim and published by Teri which was released on 27 January 1998 with total page 186 pages. We cannot guarantee that Climate Change book is available in the library, click Get Book button and read full online book in your kindle, tablet, IPAD, PC or mobile whenever and wherever You Like. Contributed articles with reference to Developing countries.

Climate Change

Climate Change
  • Author : Brenda Wilmoth Lerner,K. Lee Lerner
  • Publisher : Gale Cengage
  • Release : 27 January 2023
GET THIS BOOK Climate Change

This volume, presenting alphabetized entries from H-W, brings together original essays related to the scientific study of climate change and its impacts on humanity.

Global Warming and Climate Change

Global Warming and Climate Change
  • Author : Antonio Marquina,Antonio Marquina Barrio
  • Publisher : Energy, Climate and the Environment
  • Release : 24 February 2010
GET THIS BOOK Global Warming and Climate Change

This book looks at the principal consequences of climate change and its possible impact on conflict and security. It clarifies the impact of climate change on natural resources, on the frequency and expansion of natural disasters, and, as a consequence, the repercussions that can be foreseen on environmentally-induced migration.

Methane Hydrates in Quaternary Climate Change

Methane Hydrates in Quaternary Climate Change
  • Author : James P. Kennett,Kevin G. Cannariato,Ingrid L. Hendy,Richard J. Behl
  • Publisher : American Geophysical Union
  • Release : 10 January 2003
GET THIS BOOK Methane Hydrates in Quaternary Climate Change

Recent discoveries from ice-core and marine sediments suggest that global climate systems can change from glacial to near-interglacial temperatures within decades. In order to explain this phenomenon, the authors (all affiliated with the Department of Geological Sciences, U. of California) advance a hypothesis that suggests that the massive energy needed for these changes came for the release of "frozen" methane hydrates (clathrates) stored in marine sediments on continental margins. They argue that the release of the methane caused feedback processes