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All IPCC definitions taken from Climate Change 2007: The Physical Science Basis. Working Group I Contribution to the Fourth Assessment Report of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change, Annex I, Glossary, pp. 941-954. Cambridge University Press.

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Climate Hustle

SkS Weekly Digest #5

Posted on 4 July 2011 by John Hartz

News Bites...

The Week in Review...

During the past week, the 15 articles listed below were posted by SkS authors and guest authors. To access the complete article and its corresponding comment thread, click on the article title.

  • German Energy Priorities by Dana & Baerbel W
  • Great Barrier Reef Part 1: Current Conditions and Human Impacts by Ove Hoegh-Guldberg
  • Glickstein and WUWT's Confusion about Reasoned Skepticism by Dana
  • Monthly Climate Summary: May 2011 by Michael Searcy
  • Google It - Clean Energy is Good for the Economy by Dana
  • Roy Spencer on Climate Sensitivity - Again by Chris Colose
  • OA is not OK by Doug Mackie 
  • The Climate Show 15: Michael Ashley and the ineducable Carter by John Cook
  • Throwing Down The Gauntlet by Actually Thoughtful
  • Ocean acidification: Coming soon by Doug Mackie 
  • ClimateBites.org -- A communicator's toolkit to complement SkS by Tom Smerling
  • Lessons from Past Climate Predictions: Don Easterbrook by Dana
  • Climate half-truths turn out to be whole lies by John Cook
  • New Zealand Snow No Show = No Jobs by Rob Painitng 
  • 2010 - 2011: Earth's most extreme weather since 1816? by Jeff Masters
  • Coming soon...

    SkS authors and guest authors never rest and are working to finalize the articles listed below -- most will be posted during the course of this week. 

  • Trouble Brewing in the North (Mark R)
  • Thermodynamic Duo (Doug Mackie)
  • Milankovitch Cycles (Chris Colose)
  • The Last Interglacial Part 2 - Why was it so warm? (Steve Brown)
  • Climate Solutions by dana1981 (Dana)
  • The Medieval Warm(ish) Period In Pictures (Rob P)
  • Lessons from Past Climate Predictions: Syun-Ichi Akasofu
  • Wherever I lay my shell, that's my home (Doug Mackie)
  • Tales of the Cryosphere Kid (Daniel)
  • Lessons from Past Climate Predictions: Wallace Broecker (Dana)
  • Climate Solutions by Rob Painting (Rob P)
  • SkS in the news...

    John Cook's article Half Truth on Emissions was published in The Age

    SkS spotlights...

    WASHINGTON (June 21, 2011) The impacts of climate change—from bleached coral reefs to shrinking lakes to more potent poison ivy—are now being tracked on an interactive map launched today by the Union of Concerned Scientists (UCS) website.

    UCS’s Climate Hot Map illustrates the potential and already occurring consequences of global climate change identified in peer-reviewed studies. New “hot spots” will be added to the map monthly to reflect the latest scientific research.

    “One of the main goals of the map is to really bring the science of climate change to life by connecting it to people’s daily lives around the world,” said UCS climate scientist Brenda Ekwurzel. “That’s the part of climate research that’s sometimes hard to get from scientific publications.

    “People care about their own back yards,” she added. “Once you find out about your own region, you start to get interested in other regions that are facing global warming consequences. We think a map will make it easier for people to get the big picture of what’s going on around the world.”

    The map shows global warming effects in five different subject areas: people (public health, food supplies and the economy), lakes and rivers, the oceans, ecosystems and temperatures. It also offers suggestions for how site visitors can help reduce global warming emissions by, among other things, making their homes more energy efficient, using green transportation and supporting policies that promote renewable energy sources and phase out electricity from fossil fuels.

    As part of its Climate Hot Map launch, UCS is also sponsoring an online scavenger hunt based on information about climate hot spots. Participants will receive an entry into the drawing each time they identify a hot spot. The grand prize is an EarthWatch Institute trip for two to Brazil to help scientists measure the impact of climate change on the Rio Cachoeira Nature Reserve.

     

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