Climate change science - institutes and individual climate scientists
|Title:|| ||Google search for MIT climate change
|Description/subject:|| ||About 43,100,000 results (October 2018)|
|Source/publisher:|| ||MIT via Google|
|Date of entry/update:|| ||14 October 2018|
|Title:|| ||Google search results for Tun Lwin
|Description/subject:|| ||About 649,000 results (May 2018)
"Dr. Htun Lwin or Tun Lwin is a Burmese meteorologist. He holds a PhD in Physics and has worked in Burma's Department of Meteorology and Hydrology since he was 17 years old in 1965 for 44 years until 2009 when he retired from his (then) position as Director General.
Dr Tun Lwin is a well-known, active "netizen" in Myanmar who operates a free, non-profit online service called Myanmar Climate Change Watch (MCCW). Through various social media platforms such as Facebook and his website, he primarily gives weather and climate updates as well as some posts and updates about his own personal life and opinions.
He has written numerous successful books on weather in Myanmar, works with local radio stations on weather-related segments and regularly writes articles on various topics not limited to just weather updates in Burmese magazines and newspaper journals. His book, The Girl Called La Niña and Articles about Natural Disasters, won the Science Knowledge Prize in the Thuta Swesone literary awards in 2007.
He also gives presentations at talks and seminars relating to climate change frequently both locally and internationally, in cities and villages in rural areas.
On December 10–11, 2009, Lwin presented his 30-page paper at a seminar hosted by the International Centre for Water Hazard (ICHARM) in Tsukuba, Japan, stressing the importance of awareness of storms, tsunamis and flooding in delta regions and potential natural disaster preparedness strategies in the region. In October 2010 he spoke to the Burmese media about the expected path of Cyclone Giri...." (Wikipedia)|
|Language:|| ||English, Burmese|
|Source/publisher:|| ||www.via Google|
|Format/size:|| ||Adobe Flash or html5|
|Date of entry/update:|| ||01 May 2018|
|Title:|| ||Guy Mcpherson
|Description/subject:|| ||"This blog focuses on the natural world, with a particular emphasis on the twin sides of our fossil-fuel addiction: (1) global climate change and (2) energy decline. Because these phenomena impact every aspect of life on Earth, specific topics range widely, and include philosophy, evolution, economics, humanity, politics, current events, and many aspects of the human condition.
Guy McPherson’s website: http://ag.arizona.edu/~grm/
McPherson is on Facebook (personal page), Facebook again (“teacher” page, after reaching the Facebook-imposed limit on contacts), and Twitter. Nature Bats Last has a flickr account, too.|
|Source/publisher:|| ||Guy MyPherson, University of Arizona|
|Format/size:|| ||html, Adobe Flash|
|Alternate URLs:|| ||http://ag.arizona.edu/~grm/|
|Date of entry/update:|| ||07 January 2017|
|Title:|| ||James E. Hansen
|Description/subject:|| ||Home | Communications | Presentations | Photos, Video & Audio | Scholarly Publications | Other Publications | CV | Blog|
|Author/creator:|| ||Dr. James E. Hansen|
|Source/publisher:|| ||Climate Science, Awareness and Solutions Program Earth Institute Columbia University|
|Date of entry/update:|| ||25 June 2016|
|Title:|| ||Kevin Anderson
|Description/subject:|| ||Comment on climate...
ARTICLES & COMMENTARY...
CHAPTERS & BOOKS...
IN THE MEDIA...
AUDIO & VIDEO...
BIOG & PHOTOS...
|Source/publisher:|| ||Kevin Anderson|
|Alternate URLs:|| ||http://www.tyndall.ac.uk/|
|Date of entry/update:|| ||15 January 2017|
|Title:|| ||Paul Beckwith
|Description/subject:|| ||"Well known and respected creator of entertaining and comprehensible videos of sometimes daunting subjects, especially in climate system science, meteorology (weather), oceanography and Earth Sciences at YouTube. Has a knack for explaining complex issues in easily understood language to the general public.
Paul has been frequently called upon by fellow educators, activists, and concerned persons in the public and government (locally and nationally) to speak, narrate, expand in video, podcasts, and other interview formats such as panels, conferences, and events.
Widely followed ‘influencer’ at Twitter, Facebook, and YouTube for sharing significant resources and content in Earth Sciences, climate change and geo-engineering, to name but a few.
Physicist, Engineer, and now a part-time professor at the University of Ottawa. He is in a Ph.D. program, with a focus on Abrupt Climate System Change (atmosphere, oceans, Arctic, methane…)...."|
|Source/publisher:|| ||Paul Beckwith|
|Format/size:|| ||Adobe Flash|
|Date of entry/update:|| ||07 January 2017|
|Title:|| ||Potsdam Institute for Climate Impact Research (PIK)
|Description/subject:|| ||"PIK addresses crucial scientific questions in the fields of global change, climate impacts and sustainable development.
Researchers from the natural and social sciences work together to generate interdisciplinary insights and to provide society with sound information for decision making.
The main methodologies are systems and scenarios analysis, modelling,
computer simulation, and data integration."|
|Language:|| ||English, Deutsch, German|
|Source/publisher:|| ||Potsdam Institute for Climate Impact Research|
|Date of entry/update:|| ||22 April 2018|
|Title:|| ||Scripps Institution of Oceanography
|Description/subject:|| ||Mission Statement:
"The Scripps mission is to seek, teach, and communicate scientific understanding of the oceans, atmosphere, Earth, and other planets for the benefit of society and the environment..."|
|Source/publisher:|| ||Scripps Institution of Oceanography|
|Date of entry/update:|| ||01 January 2018|
|Title:|| ||Tyndall Centre
|Description/subject:|| ||"We provide evidence to inform society’s transition to a sustainable low-carbon and climate resilient future.
The Tyndall Centre is a network of universities bringing together researchers from the social and natural sciences and engineering to develop sustainable responses to climate change. We work with leaders from the public and private sectors to promote informed decisions on mitigating and adapting to climate change.
"Above all, we undertake robust and independent research to identify the challenges and opportunities presented by climate change, and inform open and transparent decisions that best serve society"|
|Source/publisher:|| ||Tyndall Centre|
|Date of entry/update:|| ||02 November 2017|
|Title:|| ||Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution
|Description/subject:|| ||"Our Work
The ocean is a vast and challenging place to work, but knowledge about the ocean is crucial to life on a changing planet.
WHOI scientists and engineers travel the globe from land and the coasts to the deepest depths to tackle questions ranging from climate change to oil spills to ocean acidification.
If there is no tool to do what needs to be done, we invent one; if there is no experimental method, we devise it. Because now more than ever, the ocean matters to us all...|
|Source/publisher:|| ||Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution|
|Date of entry/update:|| ||11 August 2018|
|Title:|| ||Jane Goodall on the Threat of Animal Agriculture, GOP Climate Change Denial & Why She’s a Vegetarian (video)
|Date of publication:|| ||14 January 2016|
|Description/subject:|| ||Jane Goodall is one of the world’s leading voices on the issue of climate change and protecting the environment. A renowned primatologist, Goodall is best known for her groundbreaking work with chimpanzees and baboons. At the U.N. climate summit in Paris last month, Goodall talked Republican climate change denial, the link between diet and climate change, her hopes "to save the rainforests" from corruption and intensive farming, and how climate concerns drove her to be a vegetarian." video plus transcript|
|Source/publisher:|| ||Democracy Now!|
|Format/size:|| ||Adobe Flash (12 Minutes)|
|Date of entry/update:|| ||18 January 2016|
|Title:|| ||Climate change in Myanmar: impacts and adaptation
|Date of publication:|| ||December 2014|
|Description/subject:|| ||Abstract: "Myanmar is a Least Developed Nation, according to the UN, and therefore is highly vulnerable to the negative effects
of a changing climate. To assess the relationship between Myanmar and climate change, this thesis analyzes
projected impacts on the nation and its people, the current state of adaptation, and how Myanmar’s government has
prepared. Projected impacts are viewed through the lens of the most recent IPCC reports and climate models, and
discussed in relation to vulnerable areas in Burmese society and governance. This thesis concludes that Myanmar’s
environment, people and society are at a significant risk; higher temperatures, altered precipitation rates, and higher
sea levels will lead to reduced agriculture output, the spread of disease, and loss of habitable land. Though recent
governmental action has laid the framework for suitable adaptation measures, slow progress in past decades has left
Myanmar highly vulnerable to the negative impacts of climate change. Myanmar’s next election is scheduled for
2015, and the emerging leaders have the opportunity to make significant progress in climate change adaptation.
Cooperation between Myanmar’s new leaders and the international community could accelerate the nation’s
adaptation efforts and result in significant progress on climate change preparedness projects."|
|Author/creator:|| ||Slagle, John T.|
|Source/publisher:|| ||Monterey, California: Naval Postgraduate School|
|Date of entry/update:|| ||12 May 2018|
|Title:|| ||Why I must speak out about climate change (video)
|Date of publication:|| ||February 2012|
|Description/subject:|| ||"Top climate scientist James Hansen tells the story of his involvement in the science of and debate over global climate change. In doing so he outlines the overwhelming evidence that change is happening and why that makes him deeply worried about the future."..... James Hansen
"James Hansen has made key insights into our global climate — and inspired a generation of activists and scientists."
30 subtitle languages Help with subtitles
View interactive transcript|
|Author/creator:|| ||James Hansen|
|Language:|| ||English (+ 30 subtitle languages)|
|Source/publisher:|| ||TED 2012|
|Format/size:|| ||Adobe Flash (17 minutes, 44 seconds)|
|Date of entry/update:|| ||11 September 2016|
|Title:|| ||World on the Edge - How to Prevent Environmental and Economic Collapse
|Date of publication:|| ||2011|
|Description/subject:|| ||“We can get rid of hunger, illiteracy, disease, and poverty, and we can restore the earth’s soils, forests,
and fisheries. We can build a global community where the basic needs of all people are satisfied—a world
that will allow us to think of ourselves as civilized.” –Lester R. Brown.....
“Lester Brown tells us how to build a more just world and save the
planet . . . in a practical, straightforward way. We should all heed
—President Bill Clinton...
“. . . a far-reaching thinker.”
—U.S. News & World Report
“The best book on the environment I’ve ever read.”
—Chris Swan, Financial Times
“It’s exciting . . . a masterpiece!”
“[Brown’s] ability to make a complicated subject accessible to the
general reader is remarkable. . . ”
—Katherine Salant, Washington Post
“In tackling a host of pressing issues in a single book, Plan B 2.0
makes for an eye-opening read.”
—Times Higher Education Supplement...
“A great blueprint for combating climate change.”
—Bryan Walsh, Time...
"[Brown] lays out one of the most comprehensive set of solutions
you can find in one place.”
—Joseph Romm, Climate Progress...
“. . . a highly readable and authoritative account of the problems
we face from global warming to shrinking water resources, fisheries,
forests, etc. The picture is very frightening. But the book
also provides a way forward.”
—Clare Short, British Member of Parliament...|
|Author/creator:|| ||Lester Brown|
|Source/publisher:|| ||EARTH POLICY INSTITUTE|
|Format/size:|| ||pdf (1MB-OBL version; 1.68MB-original)|
|Alternate URLs:|| ||http://www.earth-policy.org/images/uploads/book_files/wotebook.pdf
|Date of entry/update:|| ||10 August 2012|
|Title:|| ||On the Influence of Carbonic Acid in the Air upon the Temperature of the Ground
|Date of publication:|| ||April 1896|
|Description/subject:|| ||£This photocopy was prepared by Robert A. Rohde for Global Warming
Art (http://www.globalwarmingart.com/) from original printed material
that is now in the public domain.
Arrhenius’s paper is the first to quantify the contribution of carbon
dioxide to the greenhouse effect (Sections I-IV) and to speculate about
whether variations in the atmospheric concentration of carbon dioxide
have contributed to long-term variations in climate (Section V).
Throughout this paper, Arrhenius refers to carbon dioxide as “carbonic
acid” in accordance with the convention at the time he was writing.
Contrary to some misunderstandings, Arrhenius does not explicitly
suggest in this paper that the burning of fossil fuels will cause global
warming, though it is clear that he is aware that fossil fuels are a
potentially significant source of carbon dioxide (page 270), and he does
explicitly suggest this outcome in later work.£|
|Author/creator:|| ||Svante Arrhenius|
|Source/publisher:|| ||Philosophical Magazine and Journal of Science Series 5, Volume 41, April 1896, pages 237-276.|
|Format/size:|| ||pdf (4.3MB)|
|Date of entry/update:|| ||12 May 2018|