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  Partner: UNT Libraries
 Serial/Series Title: Synthesis and Assessment Product
 Collection: Environmental Policy Collection
Water Resources and Climate Prediction: Linking Science with Decisions

Water Resources and Climate Prediction: Linking Science with Decisions

Date: 2008
Creator: U.S. Global Change Research Program
Description: This brochure summarizes research that focuses on the scientific ability to predict climate on seasonal and year-to-year timescales and the opportunity to incorporate such information into water resource management decisions.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries
Human Health and Welfare and Climate Change: Summary and Findings of the U.S. Climate Change Science Program

Human Health and Welfare and Climate Change: Summary and Findings of the U.S. Climate Change Science Program

Date: 2008
Creator: U.S. Global Change Research Program
Description: This brochure summarizes a report of the same title. It describes the likely impacts of climate change on human health, and potential adaptation strategies to limit the risks and damages.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries
U.S. Climate Change Science Program Synthesis and Assessment Report 3.4: Abrupt Climate Change Summary and Findings

U.S. Climate Change Science Program Synthesis and Assessment Report 3.4: Abrupt Climate Change Summary and Findings

Date: unknown
Creator: U.S. Global Change Research Program
Description: This brochure identifies four types of abrupt climate change that would pose major risks to global health, security, and the economy.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries
The Ozone Layer: Ozone Depletion, Recovery in a Changing Climate, and the "World Avoided"

The Ozone Layer: Ozone Depletion, Recovery in a Changing Climate, and the "World Avoided"

Date: 2008
Creator: U.S. Global Change Research Program
Description: This brochure describes the role of ozone in the stratosphere, and the effect it has on ultraviolet light, as well as how the Montreal Protocol and subsequent laws have affected ozone-depleting pollutants in the atmosphere.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries
Climate Models: Frequently Asked Questions about computer climate models and their uses, strengths and limitations

Climate Models: Frequently Asked Questions about computer climate models and their uses, strengths and limitations

Date: 2008
Creator: U.S. Global Change Research Program
Description: This brochure describes methods and technologies for assessing and predicting climate change.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries
Climate and Airborne Pollutants

Climate and Airborne Pollutants

Date: 2008
Creator: U.S. Global Change Research Program
Description: This brochure provides an overview of how air pollutants have an impact on climate change.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries
Reanalysis and Attribution: Understanding How and Why Recent Climate Has Varied and Changed

Reanalysis and Attribution: Understanding How and Why Recent Climate Has Varied and Changed

Date: 2008
Creator: U.S. Global Change Research Program
Description: This brochure discusses climate change, and scientific methods of making climate observations.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries
Findings of the U.S. Climate Change Science Program Synthesis and Assessment Report 2.2: The First State of the Carbon Cycle Report: North American Carbon Budget and Implications for the Global Carbon Cycle

Findings of the U.S. Climate Change Science Program Synthesis and Assessment Report 2.2: The First State of the Carbon Cycle Report: North American Carbon Budget and Implications for the Global Carbon Cycle

Date: 2007
Creator: U.S. Global Change Research Program
Description: This brochure describes sources of carbon emissions in North America, and ways to remove those emissions from the atmosphere.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries
Weather and Climate Extremes in a Changing Climate : Frequently Asked Questions

Weather and Climate Extremes in a Changing Climate : Frequently Asked Questions

Date: 2008
Creator: Climate Change Science Program (U.S.)
Description: This brochure corresponds with the Weather and Climate Extremes in a Changing Climate Synthesis and Assessment Report by the U.S. Climate Change Science Program. It highlights observed changes and likely projections in North American weather, and how changes in North American weather are likely to have an adverse economic effect.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries
Trends in Emissions of Ozone-Depleting Substances, Ozone Layer Recovery, and Implications for Ultraviolet Radiation Exposure

Trends in Emissions of Ozone-Depleting Substances, Ozone Layer Recovery, and Implications for Ultraviolet Radiation Exposure

Date: November 2008
Creator: US Climate Change Science Program and the Subcommittee on Global Change Research.
Description: This Synthesis and Assessment Product (SAP 2.4) focuses on the Climate models. Depletion of the stratospheric ozone layer by human-produced ozone-depleting substances has been recognized as a global environmental issue for more than three decades, and the international effort to address the issue via the United Nations Montreal Protocol marked its 20-year anniversary in 2007. Scientific understanding underpinned the Protocol at its inception and ever since. As scientific knowledge advanced and evolved, the Protocol evolved through amendment and adjustment. Policy-relevant science has documented the rise, and now the beginning decline, of the atmospheric abundances of many ozone-depleting substances in response to actions taken by the nations of the world. Projections are for a return of ozone-depleting chemicals (compounds containing chlorine and bromine) to their "pre-ozone-depletion" (pre-1980) levels by the middle of this century for the midlatitudes; the polar regions are expected to follow suit within 20 years after that. Since the 1980s, global ozone sustained a depletion of about 5 percent in the midlatitudes of both the Northern Hemisphere and Southern Hemisphere, where most of the Earth's population resides; it is now showing signs of turning the corner towards increasing ozone. The large seasonal depletions in the polar regions are ...
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries
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