climate change

(redirected from Anthropogenic climate change)
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Related to Anthropogenic climate change: Anthropogenic global warming

climate change:

see global warmingglobal warming,
the gradual increase of the temperature of the earth's lower atmosphere as a result of the increase in greenhouse gases since the Industrial Revolution. Global warming and its effects, such as more intense summer and winter storms, are also referred to as climate
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Climate change

Attributed directly or indirectly to human activity that alters the composition of the global atmosphere and is in addition to natural climate variability over comparable time periods; often used to describe global warming with environmental implications including temperature and sea-level rises; changes in rainfall and the intensity and frequency of extreme weather events; groundwater, atmospheric, and ocean circulation patterns and locations; and displacement of ecosystems and commercial resources.

climate change

[′klī·mət ‚chānj]
Any change in global temperatures and precipitation over time due to natural variability or to human activity.
References in periodicals archive ?
Tree hollows and other microhabitats therefore may play an important role in facilitating the persistence of fauna under anthropogenic climate change by mitigating the impacts of extreme events (Shoo et al.
She said "Changing climate does not apparently have the political association with anthropogenic climate change that climate change does.
Sinn explored the problem of anthropogenic climate change as a
Sawyer 23-26), scientists evoked Hemingway's description of the ice resting on the mountaintop not simply to highlight the beauty of the ice field but also to reinforce and popularize the message of the anthropogenic climate change.
Anthropogenic climate change is merely a symptom of a far more profound emergent reality.
Using a national probability cross-sectional sample of over 6,000 respondents in New Zealand, we examine the foundations of two core climate change beliefs: the reality of climate change ("climate change is real") and anthropogenic climate change ("climate change is caused by humans").
Anthropogenic climate change and the study of literary genre occupy, more or less, the same timescale.
The continued development of JeDI and a re-analysis several decades from now will enable science to determine whether jellyfish biomass and distribution alter as a result of anthropogenic climate change.
Ballard are listed, though the trend nowadays is that authors are tackling issues related to anthropogenic climate change.
It was several days before media reports and commentary on the havoc caused by typhoon Haiyan in the Philippines finally began to acknowledge a possible connection to anthropogenic climate change.
Misrepresentation and out of context quotations are a tactic used by lobby groups to spread doubt about the scientific evidence on anthropogenic climate change.
Cementing the thesis for anthropogenic climate change, chapter five is dedicated to the projected consequences of our actions.