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Climate change is already irreversible

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Climate change is already irreversible

Start your journey towards coding your own EMIC with Brilliant!

- Carbon capture paper:
- Solomon paper:
- More about EMICs:
- Further paper on capture capture:
- Species extinction due to climate change: and
- How to make a difference if you're a student:

- My blog post:

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Huge thanks to my supporters on Patreon: Dan Hanvey, David Efird, Suzanna Hofman, Amy Hadden, Ethan Fuller, Charles Bray, Syafiq Kay, Xavier Chesterfield, Jay Wright, Myles Kornfeld, Louis Gillet, Michael Phillips, Fraser Birks, Martin Hermes, Luca Schumann, Rhys Rickard-Frost, Cameron Matchett, Lachlan Woods, Tim Boxall, Simon Vaes, Gabriele Mozzicato, Jawad Alalasi, Gaia Frazao Nery, Kodzo, Claire Anthony, Eve Dillon, Rowan Gow, Matthias Loos, James Bridges, James Craig, Angela, Sanaa Al Derei, Mark Anthony Magro, Liam, Theresa Wang, Kieran Kelly, Wendover Productions, Kendra Johnson, Caitlin Louise.

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Charting Irreversible Climate Change with Jason-3

As humans drive Earth's climate into a new regime, it is critical to keep our fingers on the pulse of the planet. Sea level rise is both a stark reminder of our impact on the climate and its impact on us. The oceans capture over 90 percent of the heat trapped by greenhouse gases, expanding as they warm. They also collect water from melting glaciers and ice sheets, making sea level rise a doubly important indicator of global warming. Without adaptation, a 2-meter rise would displace 187 million people worldwide. Sea level will continue to rise, but how fast? Like its predecessors, Jason-3 will serve as our eyes on sea level rise. Measuring global sea level once every 10 days, it will chart out the global rise of the oceans--a rise that is unlikely to subside or reverse for generations. But Jason-3 will be more than a sentinel of climate change. It will also measure the tilt of the ocean surface providing oceanographers with information about ocean currents, measure wind and waves helping forecasters predict marine weather, and even find local warm spots that can intensify hurricanes.

Speaker:
Dr. Joshua Willis – Jason-3 Project Scientist
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Scientist Explains Climate Change Using Maps | WIRED

A new interactive map from researchers at the University of Maryland shows how cities might be transformed by climate change. WIRED's Matt Simon talks with environmental scientist Matt Fitzpatrick about the map and why San Francisco could feel like Los Angeles by 2080.

To see Matt Fitzpatrick’s climate change map, visit:

Still haven’t subscribed to WIRED on YouTube? ►►

Also, check out the free WIRED channel on Roku, Apple TV, Amazon Fire TV, and Android TV. Here you can find your favorite WIRED shows and new episodes of our latest hit series Tradecraft.

ABOUT WIRED
WIRED is where tomorrow is realized. Through thought-provoking stories and videos, WIRED explores the future of business, innovation, and culture.

Scientist Explains Climate Change Using Maps | WIRED
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Climate Change NOW

The information presented in this video comes from the Fourth National Climate Assessment, published in 2018 by the US Global Change Research Program administered by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA).

Climate change is one of the most intensively studied phenomena in the world today. This video offers a brief summary of the direction of Earth's climate today. Researchers have documented changes in a range of areas, including land, atmospheric and ocean temperatures, glacial melting, shrinking sea ice, rising sea levels, ocean acidification, increased water vapor and more. It's hard, given what we know and what many people around the world have experienced, that climate change is already a distressing reality.
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New Study Claims Earth Environmentally on Irreversible Path

DAILY DOSE | With several recent cases of extreme weather and fires, is Earth headed for runaway global warming? A new study claims that that is the case. Tel Aviv University Professor Colin Price analyzes.

Feeling the Heat: The Biology of Ocean Warming

(Visit:
0:13 - Introduction: Harry Helling
2:00 - Main Presentation: Ron Burton
49:26 - Audience Questions

Earth’s changing climate provides a natural laboratory for examining how organisms evolve adaptations to environmental extremes. As climate change accelerates, an obvious question arises: can evolution keep up with rapid change or are most species likely to go extinct as temperatures rise? Join Scripps Oceanography biologist Ron Burton as he describes the cutting-edge genetic tools he uses to understand how populations of tidepool animals cope with rapid temperature changes and how evolution has shaped those responses across the geographic range of each species. Recorded on 10/08/2018. Series: Jeffrey B. Graham Perspectives on Ocean Science Lecture Series [12/2018] [Show ID: 33840]

Will Climate Change Stop If We Stop Emitting Carbon Tomorrow? | Hot Mess 🌎

Viewers like you help make PBS (Thank you 😃) . Support your local PBS Member Station here:

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Imagine that aliens landed and gifted us a clean, limitless energy source. And instead of killing each other over this technology, we decided to immediately transform the world into a carbon-free society. This wonderous source would power our homes, industries, cars and planes, and humanity’s annual rate of carbon pollution would almost instantly fall to zero. So if we kicked our carbon addiction tomorrow, what would that mean for global warming?

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Host/Editor-In-Chief: Joe Hanson
Writer: Eli Kintisch
Creative Director: David Schulte
Editors/Animators: Karl Boettcher
Producers: Stephanie Noone & Amanda Fox
Story Editor: Alex Reich
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Produced by PBS Digital Studios
Theme Music: Eric Friend/Optical Audio
Music: APM
Stock images from

Thanks to the funders of Peril & Promise for supporting PBS Digital Studios. Peril & Promise is a national public media initiative from WNET telling human stories of climate change and its solutions. Learn more at

Climate Change is Here. Now What?

Berkeley Lab Scientist, Bill Collins, discusses what we know about climate change, how we know it, and what we can do about it. Collins serves as the director for the Climate and Ecosystem Sciences Division at Berkeley Lab. He is also the director of the Climate Readiness Institute, a multi-campus initiative to prepare the Bay Area for climate change. Recorded on 03/24/2016. [6/2016] [Show ID: 30892]

Science at the Theater
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Explore More Science & Technology on UCTV
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Science and technology continue to change our lives. University of California scientists are tackling the important questions like climate change, evolution, oceanography, neuroscience and the potential of stem cells.

UCTV is the broadcast and online media platform of the University of California, featuring programming from its ten campuses, three national labs and affiliated research institutions. UCTV explores a broad spectrum of subjects for a general audience, including science, health and medicine, public affairs, humanities, arts and music, business, education, and agriculture. Launched in January 2000, UCTV embraces the core missions of the University of California -- teaching, research, and public service – by providing quality, in-depth television far beyond the campus borders to inquisitive viewers around the world.
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Global Warming and the Climate Change Challenge facing Ireland

Animation explaining how the Emission Trading System works and the climate change challenge facing Ireland.

Climate Change's Best Hope

The one thing Katherine Hayhoe wishes we did about climate change.

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PRODUCTION CREDITS

Digital Producer: Ana Aceves

DECODING THE WEATHER MACHINE

Written, Produced, and Directed by: Doug Hamilton

Co-Producer: Caitlin Saks

© WGBH Educational Foundation 2018
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Climate Change | Global Warming | Pollution | This Week | 1988

In this shortened version of the original report. 'This Week' Presenter Denis Tuohy look at the global impact global warming will have on future generations.

First shown: 13/10/1988
If you would like to license a clip from this video please e mail:
archive@fremantle.com
Quote: VT45517

Why There's No Climate Hoax

Ecologist Stephen Pacala says a climate change conspiracy is impossible.

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Burnout: The Toll of Studying Climate Change

Studying climate change can take its emotional toll. Some scientists and activists have experienced grief, depression, and anxiety. Some have received death threats. The Agenda looks beyond the science to the psychological strain climate change can have on those that know it best.

The Effects of Climate Change

Robert Wright, MD, Chair of the Department of Environmental Medicine and Public Health, discusses the latest climate change research.

Take a bite out of climate change

Join Professor Brian Cox to discover what you can do to cut the carbon emissions from your food.

Produced by the Royal Society with thanks to the research teams involved in the Royal Society Summer Science Exhibition 2019 exhibit Take a bite out of climate change. Discover more about their research at

The Royal Society is a Fellowship of many of the world's most eminent scientists and is the oldest scientific academy in continuous existence. Visit our website to learn more:

The Royal Society publishes leading science journals. Stay informed:
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State of the Union and Climate Change

President Obama recognizes climate change as an immediate risk. Find out more from NASA #EarthRightNow

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