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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Places > Earth > Atmosphere > Climate Change > Ipcc   Michael Charnine

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    This Review contains major "Ipcc"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.


  1. IPCC is run by activist scientists obsessed with the supposed threat of climate change.
  2. The IPCC is the most authoritative source for statistics and figures on climate change.
  3. The IPCC is made up of 2500 of the world's top climate scientists.

Ipcc Ar4

  1. From the work of IPCC AR4.Some economists have tried to estimate the aggregate net economic costs of damages from climate change across the globe.

Emissions Scenarios

  1. Ian Castles and David Henderson (2003) Economics, emissions scenarios and the work of the IPCC, Energy & Environment, vol.

Ipcc Reports

  1. IPCC reports are widely cited [1] [2] in almost any debate related to climate change [3] [4].
  2. From IPCC AR4. The IPCC reports the aggregate net economic costs of damages from climate change globally (discounted to the specified year).
  3. The two previous IPCC reports this year said unabated greenhouse gas emissions could drive global temperatures up as much as 11 degrees by 2100.


  1. Others regard the IPCC as too conservative in its estimates of potential harm from climate change.


  1. But unless the IPCC starts to change its ways, it runs the risk of being totally marginalized.


  1. Components of the current radiative forcing as estimated by the IPCC Fourth Assessment Report.None of the effects of forcing are instantaneous.


  1. A summary of climate research may be found in the IPCC assessment reports; the degree of consensus is discussed at scientific opinion on climate change.


  1. The IPCC report includes the effects of tropospheric ozone increases on climate, but it is not attributed to particular sources.

Scientific Basis

  1. The latest officially released GWP figures are available from the IPCC in their publication Climate Change 2001: The Scientific Basis.


  1. Global average temperature and sea level are projected to rise under all IPCC SRES scenarios.

Greenhouse Gases

  1. The IPCC has simulated the response to solar forcing and volcanoes, as well as anthropogenic forcing (greenhouse gases and sulfate aerosols).
  2. Formulas for other greenhouse gases such as methane, N 2 O or CFCs are given in the IPCC reports [ 7].

Radiative Forcing

  1. Because the IPCC regularly assesses the radiative forcing, it also has a more specific technical definition - see "IPCC usage" section.

Climate Sensitivity

  1. Recent (2007) estimates from IPCC say this value (the Climate sensitivity) is likely to be between 2 and 4.5 degrees.

Climate Models

  1. According to the IPCC, the majority of climatologists agree that important climate processes are imperfectly accounted for by the climate models.


  1. The IPCC, which was established to assess the risk of human-induced climate change, attributes most of the recent warming to human activities.
  2. Including model and future greenhouse gas uncertainty, the IPCC anticipates a warming of 1.1 C to 6.4 C (2.0 F to 11.5 F) between 1990 and 2100.
  3. The IPCC believes Mother Nature covers up the pot even more as the stove is turned up, causing even more warming in response to a “forcing”.

Sea Level Rise

  1. As to rising sea levels, the IPCC predicts only a foot and a half of sea level rise even with 4 or more degrees of warming.


  1. The IPCC Special Report on Emissions Scenarios gives a wide range of future CO 2 scenarios, ranging from 541 to 970 ppm by the year 2100.
  2. The "standard" set of scenarios for future atmospheric greenhouse gases are the IPCC SRES scenarios.

Intergovernmental Panel

  1. The Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) (2001) dismisses the view that solar activity has a meaningful influence on global climate.
  2. The Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) predicts a warming in the range of 2.5 to 10.4 degrees Fahrenheit by the year 2100.
  3. This Summary sets out the key policy-relevant findings of the Fourth Assessment of Working Group II of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC).


  1. The IPCC says almost one-third of the world's species will face extinction if greenhouse gas emissions continue to rise.
  2. IPCC warns that only strong measures to halt rising greenhouse gas emissions will prevent serious global warming.
  3. From the work of IPCC AR4, 2007. Per capita anthropogenic greenhouse gas emissions by country for the year 2000 including land-use change.


  1. The IPCC has reached a consensus that manmade climate change is taking place in every one of its assessments.


  1. The footnote is clear that the term ‘radiative forcing' in the IPCC report refers to the change in forcing from a 1750 baseline.
  2. Leading researcher was a contributing author to the recent IPCC report on climate change.
  3. Over the millennium before the Industrial Era, the atmospheric concentrations of greenhouse gases remained relatively constant, according to the IPCC report.


  1. The contents of the report are summarized in a Summary for Policymakers, which is available on the internet (IPCC, 2001).
  2. The Summary for policymakers is a summary of the IPCC reports intended to aid policymakers.
  3. The IPCC Fourth Assessment Report (AR4), due in 2007, has released its Summary for Policymakers but not the detailed scientific background.

Global Warming

  1. A climate surprise is defined by the IPCC as a rapid, non-linear response of the climatic system to anthropogenic climate forcing (global warming).
  2. The scientists who have reached the top of the IPCC are typically far left socialists who support much more than high taxation for global warming.

Climate Change

  1. In actuality there is a broad agreement on this issue among scientists and experts, as represented by the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC).
  2. The U.N.'s Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) scientists have confirmed Mr. Gore's discoveries and have claimed the findings to be settled.
  3. The findings fit within predictions made by the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC).


  1. Last year, a report by the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) said that sea levels would rise by 15-59cm this century, an average of 38.5cm.
  2. The Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) provides the generally accepted values for GWP, which changed slightly between 1996 and 2001.
  3. Global warming is being studied by the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC).


  1. Places > Earth > Atmosphere > Climate Change
  2. Policymakers
  3. Assessments
  4. Earth > Atmosphere > Climate Change > Global Warming
  5. Emissions
  6. Books about "Ipcc" in

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  Originally created: April 04, 2011.
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