Linking Global Warming to Climate Change

Global warming is now part of our vocabulary. Even our common everyday phrases use the term “global” to describe the phenomenon. Although people are more likely to use those terms interchangeably, global warming actually is just one side of global climate change. It is also sometimes referred to as the “worldwide” phenomenon because it has some global effects on a smaller scale. That smaller scale has brought about changes around the world and some of those changes have been quite startling.

A great example of the phrase climate change is Hurricane Katrina. The phrase “carpet crush” would probably have been used before the storm, but when it hit the Gulf Coast it was a bit of a disaster, at least in the view of those who follow climate change. The recent Alaska Cruise is another good example of the media using the phrase “carpet crush” to describe global warming. Of course, there are other examples.

Global warming can be described as the result of increased greenhouse gases in the atmosphere. These gases trap heat-trapping gases in the Earth’s atmosphere. When the trapped gas becomes too hot, it radiates back into the Earth’s atmosphere. As the planet heats up, that heat-trapping gas causes the Earth’s average surface temperature to rise. This warming is what has been denoted as global warming.

It may not be surprising to learn that nearly all of the Earth’s temperature changes over the past half century are considered to be “warming.” Global warming has certainly affected the Earth’s climate. Scientists have studied this phenomenon and developed computer models capable of predicting future climate conditions. Those models are widely used around the world to study global warming and climate change. As scientists develop more accurate forecasts, the need to control global warming will become more urgent. There are a number of ways that people can attempt to reduce global warming.

Global warming tends to occur when there is a rapid increase in the Earth’s average temperature. The term ‘cale’ refers to the length of time for which the climate record covers. A longer record indicates that global warming has occurred, although the exact dates will vary depending on how the climate reacts to external factors such as greenhouse gases. A shorter record, a ‘time series’ shows the results of the Earth’s climate over a long-term period.

The term ‘weather’ refers to the atmospheric conditions that affect the climate. A number of computer models are currently being used to predict future climate conditions. Changes in the Earth’s climate are caused by natural cycles and human activities. For example, a hurricane is a strong windstorm that generally occurs during a tropical storm.

One of the theories linking the causes of global warming is that the concentration of greenhouse gases around the Earth’s surface leads to a process referred to as global dimming. The greenhouse effect is caused by the increase in the Earth’s average temperature known as global warming. Increasing concentrations of carbon dioxide in the atmosphere also lead to global warming. However, it is uncertain whether the concentrations of carbon dioxide in the atmosphere are increasing as a result of mankind’s increasing use of fossil fuels. Carbon dioxide is released from burning fossil fuels such as oil, coal and gas, so it is believed that this process leads to global warming.

Another theory linking global warming and climate change is that it is caused by the release of greenhouse gases into the atmosphere. It is also believed that human activity is a factor in contributing to climate change, as much of the Earth’s surface is covered with snow and ice. The theory about the greenhouse effect states that, the earth’s average temperature increases as the concentration of greenhouse gases in the atmosphere increases. Another way in which earth climate is linked to climate change is by how certain weather patterns are formed. For example, a warm spell is often linked to an extended period of global warming known as an El Nino. The warm spell can also be linked to other weather patterns such as the jet stream.

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