physical climate

physical climate

[′fiz·ə·kəl ′klī·mət]
(climatology)
The actual climate of a place, as distinguished from a hypothetical climate, such as the solar climate or mathematical climate.
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But a few became settler colonies where the physical climate was like back home, eg the US.
The three main issues that concerns a Nation are politics, physical climate and social co-existence.
In order to explore options for addressing these issues, the EBRD and GCECA will organise a conference entitled "Towards a Resilient Financial Sector: Disclosing Physical Climate Risk & Opportunities", to be held at the EBRD's London Headquarters on 31 May 2018.
Like measures of the physical climate (such as temperature and humidity), measures of organizational climate (such as the FEVS) provide a snapshot of the current state of the organization and offer insight into the day-to-day experience of the organization's workforce.
Greater understanding of the linkages among the physical climate system, biological resources, and socioeconomic well-being would facilitate decision making and is possible through improved integration of physical, natural, and social sciences.
But the above definition of climate change mitigation is merely physical climate change mitigation.
We encourage companies to consider the sensitivity of their long-term business strategy and profitability to different future regulatory and physical climate scenarios," Norges Bank Investment Management, which manages Norway's wealth fund, said in a statement on the Exxon vote.
One implication is that the peer-review process for research papers published on physical climate modeling, as well as on economic modeling of climate change, is clearly broken.
Piers Forster, professor of physical climate change at the University of Leeds, said: "The devil is in the detail.
Climate models were originally developed to help guide our understanding of how the physical climate system works.
Large teams of scientists from universities and government agencies cover physical climate forces, vulnerability and impacts on natural resources and human development, adaptation and mitigation, and information gaps and science needed to support sustainable coasts.
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