“Rapid Arctic Climate Change: What’s cloud got to do with it?” presented by Patrick Taylor. Originally presented at the Fall AGU 2017 conference on Monday, December 12, 2017 at 10:00 a.m.
Penguins investigate a camera, take selfie, left behind by a researcher of the Australian Antarctic Division. Another penguin jumps into the boat of the researchers.
How steep emissions reduction get, in order to limit global warming to two degrees celsius, visualized by Carbon Brief. Graph by Zeke Hausfather and animation by Rosamund Pearce for Carbon Brief. https://twitter.com/CarbonBrief/status/938809099830956033
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Another “warm” and slow freeze season in the #Arctic. Sea ice extent is the 2nd lowest on record for the date (2016 – lowest) & 1.9 million km^2 below the 1980s average… https://twitter.com/ZLabe/status/932663163476045825
Arctic Sea Ice Extent/Concentration http://sites.uci.edu/zlabe/arctic-sea-ice-extentconcentration
Sound effects by http://TrailerMusicAcademy.com
Two of the frozen continent’s fastest-moving glaciers are shedding an increasing amount of ice into the Amundsen Sea each year. https://www.nytimes.com/interactive/2017/10/26/climate/antarctica-glaciers-melt.html
GISS Surface Temperature Analysis (GISTEMP). NASA Goddard Institute for Space Studies. Scripps CO₂ Program 2017 – Animation created by https://twitter.com/kevpluck
Teaser image via https://pixabay.com/en/warming-global-environment-nature-2370285
The concentration of carbon dioxide in the atmosphere increased at record speed last year to hit a level not seen for more than three million years, the UN has warned. https://www.theguardian.com/environment/2017/oct/30/global-atmospheric-co2-levels-hit-record-high
The Keeling Curve animation via Scripps Oceanography https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=rEbE5fcnFVs
This peer-reviewed educational video introduces feedbacks that are important in the Arctic climate system. It is aimed at an undergraduate non-science major level. The video was produced by a team of CIRES scientists in collaboration with CIRES Education and Outreach. Video production was funded by Professor Jennifer Kay’s CAREER Award from the National Science Foundation…
Together with the Potsdam Institute for Climate Impact Research (PIK), the Urban Complexity Lab of the University of Applied Sciences Potsdam (FHP) developed an animated short movie that visualizes the carbon dioxide (CO2) emissions of the past – and the possible future. A Brief History of CO2 Emissions Release via Potsdam Institute https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=EQ7S0D1iucY —– Credits:…
What if you could measure a glacier in such detail that you could visualize its surface in 3D? And what if you could compare that view with data from one, two, even 20 years ago? NASA airborne campaigns like Operation IceBridge have been measuring Greenland and Antarctica’s glaciers and ice sheets with a range of…
Neil deGrasse Tyson visualized CO2 in the air, in this 2014 COSMOS clip.
The mass of the Greenland ice sheet has rapidly declined in the last several years due to surface melting and iceberg calving. Research based on observations from the NASA/German Aerospace Center’s twin Gravity Recovery and Climate Experiment (GRACE) satellites indicates that between 2002 and 2016, Greenland shed approximately 280 gigatons of ice per year, causing…
The mass of the Antarctic ice sheet has changed over the last several years. Research based on observations from NASA’s twin NASA/German Aerospace Center’s twin Gravity Recovery and Climate Experiment (GRACE) satellites indicates that between 2002 and 2016, Antarctica shed approximately 125 gigatons of ice per year, causing global sea level to rise by 0.35…
Visualisation of sea level rise of 10 feet (3 meters), based on the risk zone map, provided by Climate Central. Current estimates about future sea level rise, consider up to 10 feet already locked in, due to the greenhouse gas emissions we have emitted so far. How fast this will happen is not certain yet.…