Sunday, October 11, 2015
Event - International Conference on Earth Science & Climate Chang
This event will be attended by the world’s leading Scientists, Researchers and Scholars from field of Geosciences, geology, Meteorology, Volcanology, Atmospheric Science, Global Warming, Environmental Sciences, Remote Sensing and others whose interest is to promote earth science education at the school, college and university levels, and among the general public.
This three-day conference on climate change will address key issues concerning climate change in the broader context of global change. Organized around daily themes, the Conference focuses on moving from present knowledge to future solutions.
This Climate Change Conference is the premier event focusing on understanding individual and organizational behaviour and decision-making related to energy usage, greenhouse gas emissions, climate change, and sustainability.
International conference climate change, offers a unique platform for researchers, policy makers, and businesses to share their results, novel policy developments, and practical implementation experiences regarding climate change impacts and adaptation, as well as opportunities for business innovations aimed at supporting the transition to low carbon societies.
Why to attend???
Share your valuable research with members from around the world focused on learning about earth science and climate change; this is the best opportunity to reach the largest assemblage of participants from all over the world. Prominent scholars and researchers including Jaime Senabre, Presidente SINIF, Spain; WenJun Zhang, International Academy of Ecology and Environmental Sciences, China; Alexander Trofimov, ISRICA, Russia, Trin Intaraprasong, Ministry of Energy, Bangkok, Thailand and Liu Gaohuan, State Key Lab. of Resources and Environment Information System, China will be delivering valuable keynote speech at ICESCC-2016 are hallmarks of this conference.
Earth and global warming
Average temperatures have climbed 1.4 degrees Fahrenheit (0.8 degree Celsius) around the world since 1880, much of this in recent decades, according to NASA's Goddard Institute for Space Studies. The rate of warming is increasing. The 20th century's last two decades were the hottest in 400 years and possibly the warmest for several millennia, according to a number of climate studies. Arctic ice is rapidly disappearing, and the region may have its first completely ice or earlier. Polar bears and indigenous cultures are already suffering from the sea-ice loss. Glaciers and mountain snows are rapidly melting—for example, Montana's Glacier National Park now has only 27 glaciers, versus 150 in 1910. In the Northern Hemisphere, thaws also come a week earlier in spring and freezes begin a week later. An upsurge in the amount of extreme weather events, such as wildfires, heat waves, and strong tropical storms, is also attributed in part to climate change by some experts.
For abstract submission click here.
To register click here.
Posted by Richard Matthews