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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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Check out my website!

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Music by Epidemic Sound:

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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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

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.
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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

Global Warming and the Climate Change Challenge facing Ireland

Animation explaining how the Emission Trading System works and the climate change challenge facing Ireland.
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Climeworks - A Technology to Reverse Climate Change

Act now and start removing emissions:

We are on a mission to remove 1% of global CO2 emissions by 2025.

In order stop climate change from reaching dangerous levels, it is necessary to reduce worldwide emissions whilst at the same time removing CO2 out of the atmosphere. For the past decade we have been developing and deploying our Direct Air Capture technology all around the world.

We will soon be offering Carbon Dioxide Removal to the public for the first time ever. Stay informed about the launch and the scale-up of our Iceland plant by joining the community:



Don't forget to like, subscribe, and share with friends. And if you have any questions or suggestions, please leave them in the comments below.

Can super reefs survive climate change?

Climate change is the single greatest threat to coral reefs. Yet in the race to beat the odds, some reefs are already winning. Their incredible corals can survive extreme heat, even as others bleach and die. They are Super Reefs, and they could secure the future for all corals.

But even Super Reefs are vulnerable to damage and pollution. How can we ensure they survive to pass their resistant genes to future generations? And how can we share their remarkable stories?

We propose to harness the infrastructure and expertise of large public aquariums (LPAs) across the U.S. to establish a nationwide network of Super Coral Zoos, each with three key components: a public exhibit of living Super Corals; a behind-the-scenes live bank to propagate diverse Super Coral species, and a long-term frozen repository of Super Coral DNA to preserve their genomes for future repopulation efforts.

Many U.S. LPA’s already have popular coral reef exhibits and an enthusiastic public following. With our successful proof-of-concept, we will enlist LPAs across the U.S., catalyzing a nationwide collaborative network of Super Coral Zoos. Working together, we will draw America’s attention to the fight for survival of the world’s strongest corals, and gain public support for our efforts to protect them. At the same time, we will guarantee long-term, land-based protections for Super Corals.

The technology to undertake such an endeavor did not exist five years ago. Today, we have the tools to guarantee a healthy future for coral reefs and all who value and depend on them.

What's the New NASA Admin's Position on Climate Change?

NASA administrator Jim Bridenstine talks about his position on climate change and the status of the Orbiting Carbon Observatory 3 (OCO-3) mission at a NASA town hall.

Credit: NASA

Climate Change: What it Means for Our Agriculture and Our Health - Future Thought Leaders

(Visit: A panel of experts discusses climate change and its effects on our agriculture and our health, while also offering insights into how we as individuals can work to limit its negative impacts and create positive change. [5/2019] [Show ID: 34568]

Future Thought Leaders
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Explore More Health & Medicine on UCTV
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UCTV features the latest in health and medicine from University of California medical schools. Find the information you need on cancer, transplantation, obesity, disease and much more.

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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