Search results “Sea level regions”
Global Warming: Sea Level Rise and Coastal Areas
Learn about how global warming is making sea and ocean levels rise and how it can affect the world. RESOURCES:: Content: Global Warming Effects Map - Effects of Global Warming. (2011). Retrieved April 11, 2016, from http://www.climatehotmap.org/ Walsh, B. (2009). Could Rising Seas Swallow California's Coast? Retrieved April 11, 2016, from http://content.time.com/time/health/a... Thompkins, F., & Deconcini, C. (2014, June). Sea-Level Rise and Its Impact on Virginia. Retrieved April 11, 2016, from https://www.wri.org/sites/default/fil... Nudelman, G. L. (2014). Rising Sea Levels Could Cause Staggering Damage To These Cities. Retrieved April 11, 2016, from http://www.businessinsider.com/cities... Plumer, B. (2013, August 20). These 20 cities have the most to lose from rising sea levels. Retrieved April 11, 2016, from https://www.washingtonpost.com/news/w... Sutter, J. D. (2015, June 10). Climate: 15 scary facts about rising seas (Opinion). Retrieved April 11, 2016, from http://www.cnn.com/2015/06/10/opinion... Scientific consensus: Earth's climate is warming. (n.d.). Retrieved April 11, 2016, from http://climate.nasa.gov/scientific-co... Profeta, T. (2016, April 07). Antarctic Ice-Sheet Collapse Could Trigger Rapid Sea-Level Rise. Retrieved April 11, 2016, from http://voices.nationalgeographic.com/... Climate Kids NASA's Eyes on the Earth. (n.d.). Retrieved April 11, 2016, from http://climatekids.nasa.gov/health-re... Rice, D. (2013, December 11). Sea-level rise threatens hundreds of U.S. animal species. Retrieved April 11, 2016, from http://www.usatoday.com/story/weather... Estuaries. (n.d.). Retrieved April 11, 2016, from http://oceanservice.noaa.gov/educatio... Oberrecht, K. (n.d.). The Effects of Rising Sea Levels. Retrieved April 11, 2016, from http://www.oregon.gov/dsl/SSNERR/docs... Mclendon, R. (2016, February 26). 11 alarming facts about sea-level rise. Retrieved April 11, 2016, from http://www.mnn.com/earth-matters/clim... Pictures: http://www.mnn.com/earth-matters/climate-weather/blogs/facts-about-sea-level-rise http://dreamatico.com/sea.html http://phys.org/news/2011-02-seas-affect-major-coastal-cities.html http://scitechgate.com/researchers-found-out-the-contribution-of-land-ice-loss-to-global-sea-level-rise/ http://blog.ucsusa.org/melanie-fitzpatrick/talking-about-sea-level-rise-leading-scientists-meet-in-galveston-texas-114 Videos from videvo.net Music: Wounds by Ketsa Acquired through freemusicarchive.org
Views: 10325 Bethany Truax
Regions Of Higher Sea Level
Regions of higher sea level. http://eyes.nasa.gov/earth/launch2.html
Views: 533 J7409
Sea Level Rise Forcing Mass Migration From Delta Regions
Human-caused climate change is driving ramping rates of sea level rise. This sea level rise, in turn, is threatening delta regions of the world with loss of productivity due to flooding and salt water inundation. See more at robertscribbler.com
Views: 522 Robert Fanney
Sea Level Plus
Sea Level Plus is a compilation of potential sea level scenarios and current climate change science based on the latest available data. Data categories include High Resolution Sea Level Maps, Risk to Coastal Regions, Carbon Cycle, Fossil Fuel and Energy Economics, Changes in Sea Ice and Land Ice, Risks to Coral Reefs, Increasing Temperature and Heat Content, Drought and Vulnerable Populations. Sea Level Plus contains over 800 maps in total, covering numerous aspects global and regional causes and effects of climate change. Maps are provided at the highest resolutions publicly available to facilitate exploring these crucial phenomena in detail around the world. Sea Level Plus allows you to readily visualize the complex biological and human factors that underlie the behavior of Earth's climate. It is designed to provide a scientific reference source of climate change data, as well as an intuitive interface for the educational exploration of this field. For more information, visit: http://www.panglosstech.com/sea_level_plus.html
Views: 702 Pangloss Tech
Forecasting Sea Level Rise for Maryland
In 2013, scientists released new projections for future sea level rise for the Chesapeake Bay and for Maryland, Virginia and nearby Mid-Atlantic coastal areas. In these regions, sea levels are rising faster than the global average, the result of subsiding lands, a slowing Gulf Stream and melting land ice in Antarctica.
Views: 32152 MDSeaGrant
How Earth Would Look If All The Ice Melted
We learned last year that many of the effects of climate change are irreversible. Sea levels have been rising at a greater rate year after year, and the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change estimates they could rise by another meter or more by the end of this century. As National Geographic showed us in 2013, sea levels would rise by 216 feet if all the land ice on the planet were to melt. This would dramatically reshape the continents and drown many of the world's major cities. Science Insider tells you all you need to know about science: space, medicine, biotech, physiology, and more. Subscribe to our channel and visit us at: http://www.businessinsider.com/science Science Insider on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/BusinessInsiderScience/ Science Insider on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/science_insider/ Business Insider on Twitter: https://twitter.com/businessinsider Tech Insider on Twitter: https://twitter.com/techinsider
Views: 17276186 Science Insider
Twenty-two Years of Sea Level Rise
This visualization shows total sea level change between the beginning of 1993 and the end of 2014, based on data collected from the TOPEX/Poisedon, Jason-1, and Jason-2 satellites. Blue regions are where sea level has gone down, and orange/red regions are where sea level has gone up. Since 1992, seas around the world have risen an average of nearly 3 inches. The color range for this visualization is -7 cm to +7 cm (-2.76 inches to +2.76 inches), though measured data extends above and below 7cm(2.76 inches). This particular range was chosen to highlight variations in sea level change. This video is public domain and can be downloaded at: http://svs.gsfc.nasa.gov/cgi-bin/details.cgi?aid=4345 Credit: NASA Goddard's Scientific Visualization Studio
Views: 3802 NASA Video
There's Nothing Level About Sea Level
As managers of a refuge and refuge complex, Kevin Godsea and Raye Nilius spend a lot of time at Bull's Island in South Carolina. Over the past several years they've seen this beach disappear before their eyes at an alarming rate, and climate change is the culprit. Discover how climate change and sea level rise are affecting this habitat, and what the loss of this island could teach scientists about sea level rise in the future. Concept by Stacy Shelton, USFWS. Video filmed and edited by Jennifer Strickland, USFWS. For more information on climate change in the southeast, visit http://www.fws.gov/southeast/climate/ *Note: Kevin Godsea, who is featured in this video, is now the Project Leader at the Southwest Florida Refuge Complex. Today, Sarah Dawsey is the Refuge Manager at Cape Romain National Wildlife Refuge. *
Celebration of Learning Spotlight: Mean sea level trends in regions of the US
Student: Marguerite Manning Faculty: Lily Claiborne Course: EES 1510L: Dynamic Earth In my short research project, I sought to answer how the mean sea level trend values of the North Atlantic region of the US compare with those of the Tropical and Gulf region of the US. In addition to calculating the MSL value for each region, I examined possible causes for the differences in sea level and what implications my findings would have. I found that higher sea levels in Louisiana and the Chesapeake Bay could be attributed to geological phenomena such as erosion of coastal wetlands and post-glacial rebound.
Views: 15 VandyCFT
Ancient Oceans & Continents: Plate Tectonics 1.5 by - Today, by CR Scotese
The maps in this atlas are the first draft of a new set of plate tectonic reconstructions that will provide the framework for the revised paleogeographic and paleoclimatic maps that I am preparing for my book, “Earth History: Evolution of the Earth Systems”. As the title of this work implies, the goal of this atlas is to identify the major continents and oceans back through time. Continents are defined to be regions of the Earth that are underlain by continental crust (~lithosphere). Continents may be “emergent” or “flooded” depending on sea level, which has varied from ~200 meters above modern sea level to ~200 meters below modern sea level. The continental regions on these maps are shown in two colors: gray and white. The gray areas represent extant regions of continental crust. The white regions represent areas of continental crust that have been removed by subduction (tectonic erosion), underthrusting beneath continents (like Greater India), or are simply squeezed and compressed into much narrower zones (e.g. the Rocky Mountains or the Central Asian collision zone). Continents come in a variety of sizes and shapes. We reserve the name “continent” for regions of continental crust greater than 10 Mkm2 . The present-day continents are: Africa, Antarctica, Asia, Australia, Europe, North America, and South America. In the Early Ordovician the continents were: Baltica, Cathaysia, Gondwana, Laurentia, and Siberia. Regions with areas less than 10 Mkm2 are either “subcontinents”, like the Indian subcontinent (4.6 Mkm2), or “island continents” like Greenland or Madagascar. Subcontinents are continental regions that are contiguous with a larger continent, but are considered to be a distinct region. India is subcontinent because it is separated from Asia by the Himalaya mountains and Tibetan plateau. Island continents, on-the-other-hand, are simply very large islands. Zealandia is an example of a mostly submerged an island continent. Finally, Regions of continental crust less than 1 Mkm2 may be considered to be “microcontinents” (e.g., S. Orkney Islands, Seychelles, Rockall plateau, or Tasman Rise). Oceans Ocean basins are defined to be regions of the Earth that are underlain by oceanic lithosphere. Ocean basins, together with the flooded portions of the continents, comprise the Earth’s oceans, seas, and seaways. It is interesting to note that following the definition of continent and ocean proposed here, there are regions of the Earth that can be considered to be both “continents” and “oceans”. These regions are the portions of the continents flooded by the sea. For example, the Grand Banks of eastern Canada is part of the continent of North America, but the water above the Grand Banks is part of the Atlantic Ocean. The names of these bodies of water may change slightly depending on the maturity of an ocean basin. A newly formed ocean basin, one that is still relatively narrow, may be called a “sea”, like the Red Sea, or if it connects two larger bodies of water, it may be called a “seaway”. The term “sea” is also used for bodies of water surrounded or partially enclosed by continents, like the Mediterranean Sea or Weddell Sea. Oceans as they age, gradually narrow as the continents on either side of the ocean approach each other (through subduction of oceanic lithosphere). Thus, it is possible for a once mighty “ocean” to become a narrow “sea” or “seaway” prior to its demise.
Views: 20578 Christopher Scotese
What's Up With Sea Level Rise?
How much and how fast will sea level rise in the coming decades? What makes sea level rise hard to predict? Who will be affected? NASA experts and guests discuss how sea level has risen an average of about seven inches around the globe since 1900 and has been accelerating in recent decades. This NASA Google+ Hangout will take place on Tues., Apr. 2, at 1 p.m. EDT/10 a.m. PDT. Learn about the current state of sea level rise research, the questions yet to be answered and the potential impact on coastal communities. Participants Include: * Josh Willis, NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory * Sophie Nowicki, NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center * Mike Watkins, NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory * Virginia Burkett, U.S. Geological Survey * Andrew Revkin, Pace University & New York Times Dot Earth blogger Official website:http://sealevel.jpl.nasa.gov Some of the animations and videos used during this hangout include: * Jakobshavn glacier on the west coast of Greenland 1851 to 2010 http://svs.gsfc.nasa.gov/vis/a000000/a003800/a003806/index.html * Pine Island Glacier ice flows and elevation change 2002 to 2011 animation http://svs.gsfc.nasa.gov/vis/a000000/a003800/a003889/index.html * Antarctic ice flows animation http://svs.gsfc.nasa.gov/vis/a000000/a003800/a003848/index.html * Sea level data from JASON animation http://svs.gsfc.nasa.gov/vis/a000000/a003200/a003206/index.html * Sea surface temperatures off the coast of the US animation http://svs.gsfc.nasa.gov/vis/a000000/a003500/a003532/index.html * Accelerating ice sheet, how melt water sinks under ice sheets and accelerates melting animation http://svs.gsfc.nasa.gov/vis/a020000/a020100/a020111/index.html * Ice sheet mass balance from Grace animation http://svs.gsfc.nasa.gov/vis/a000000/a003900/a003910/
Views: NASA Goddard
Major Sea Level Rise in Near Future | Jason Briner | TEDxBuffalo
If you want to know what the changing climate is doing to the earth, ask someone who's been there. Jason Briner has been above the Arctic Circle more than 35 times. He takes the big topic of global warming and shows you what it's doing to a very important place in this talk. Jason P. Briner is an Associate Professor of Geology at the University at Buffalo. Briner’s research expertise lies in glaciers and climate, specifically in Arctic regions. His passion for Arctic environs obviously explains why, in 2005, Briner moved to Buffalo, NY. Briner has been above the Arctic Circle more than 35 times for his research, in the remote corners of Alaska, Arctic Canada, Greenland and Norway. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at http://ted.com/tedx
Views: 85925 TEDx Talks
Indian River Lagoon seagrass resilience under conditions of rising sea level
This video summarizes the results of a two year investigation designed to simulate the effects of rising sea level on seagrass habitat in the northern and central regions of the Indian River Lagoon, east-central Florida, USA.
Views: 139 SCCCIAdmin
Rising Sea Levels Could Displace Millions Of Americans By 2100
A recent study published in Nature Climate Change projects that over 4 million residents of the continental US could be affected if sea levels rise 3 feet by the end of the century. The researchers calculated the number of at-risk residents by looking at coastal areas expected to be inundated by sea-level rise and estimating the population of those regions in 2100 using population-trend data. Subscribe to BI: Science - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC9uD-W5zQHQuAVT2GdcLCvg ----------------------------------------­---------- Follow BI Video on Twitter: http://bit.ly/1oS68Zs Follow BI Video On Facebook: http://on.fb.me/1bkB8qg Read more: http://www.businessinsider.com/ ----------------------------------------­---------- Business Insider is the fastest growing business news site in the US. Our mission: to tell you all you need to know about the big world around you. The BI Video team focuses on technology, strategy and science with an emphasis on unique storytelling and data that appeals to the next generation of leaders – the digital generation.
Views: 31554 Science Insider
Sea Level Rise between 1992 and 2014
Data collected from the TOPEX/Poisedon, Jason-1 and Jason-2 satellites shows total sea level change between 1992 and 2014. Blue regions are where sea level has gone down, and orange/red regions are where sea level has gone up. Since 1992, seas around the world have risen an average of nearly 7 cm (2.76 inches). Credit: NASA Goddard's Scientific Visualization Studio Video created from public domain materials provided by NASA.
Views: 3761 SciNews
What's this sea level rise thing?
A short introduction to the role of the polar regions in sea level rise. For more information have a read of this: http://poletoparis.com/five-minutes-of-your-day-sea-level-rise/ For more detailed information have a look at this: http://www.ipcc.ch/pdf/assessment-report/ar5/wg1/WG1AR5_Chapter13_FINAL.pdf www.poletoparis.com www.facebook.com/poletoparis
Views: 144 Pole to Paris
Here you'll see the effects on sea level rise caused by surface melting on top of the Greenland ice sheet.
Views: 407 Luigi B
What If All The Ice Melted On Earth? ft. Bill Nye
WATCH 'The End Of The Arctic' https://youtu.be/CrRDtZp96jw SIGN THE PETITION: http://bit.ly/arcticasap Subscribe! http://bit.ly/asapsci Special thanks to Business Insider for their Ice Melting video, watch the full version here: https://youtu.be/VbiRNT_gWUQ GET THE ASAPSCIENCE BOOK: http://asapscience.com/book/ Created by: Mitchell Moffit and Gregory Brown Written by: Tyler Irving, Greg Brown and Mitchell Moffit Illustrated: by: Max Simmons Edited by: Sel Ghebrehiwot FOLLOW US! Instagram and Twitter: @whalewatchmeplz and @mitchellmoffit Clickable: http://bit.ly/16F1jeC and http://bit.ly/15J7ube AsapINSTAGRAM: https://instagram.com/asapscience/ Snapchat: realasapscience Facebook: http://facebook.com/AsapSCIENCE Twitter: http://twitter.com/AsapSCIENCE Tumblr: http://asapscience.tumblr.com Vine: Search "AsapSCIENCE" on vine! SNAPCHAT US 'whalewatchmeplz' and 'pixelmitch' Created by Mitchell Moffit (twitter @mitchellmoffit) and Gregory Brown (twitter @whalewatchmeplz). Send us stuff! ASAPSCIENCE INC. P.O. Box 93, Toronto P Toronto, ON, M5S2S6 Photo Credits Corrientes-oceanicas Map By Dr. Michael Pidwirny (see http://www.physicalgeography.net) [Public domain], via Wikimedia Commons References / Further Reading: http://www.nature.com/nature/journal/v531/n7596/full/nature17145.html https://usclivar.org/amoc/organization/amoc-science-team http://www.nature.com/nclimate/journal/v5/n5/full/nclimate2554.html http://scied.ucar.edu/longcontent/melting-arctic-sea-ice-and-ocean-circulation https://coast.noaa.gov/digitalcoast/tools/slr http://blogs.scientificamerican.com/plugged-in/drown-your-town-what-does-your-hometown-look-like-with-sea-level-rise/ http://ngm.nationalgeographic.com/2013/09/rising-seas/if-ice-melted-map http://eau.sagepub.com/content/19/1/17.short?rss=1&ssource=mfc http://thewatchers.adorraeli.com/2013/01/29/rising-sea-level-will-displace-a-substantial-fraction-of-the-human-population/ http://www.npr.org/templates/story/story.php?storyId=9162438 http://www.gizmodo.com.au/2016/08/rising-sea-levels-threaten-over-a-trillion-dollars-worth-of-us-homes/ http://www.nature.com/nclimate/journal/v3/n9/full/nclimate1979.html http://scied.ucar.edu/longcontent/rising-sea-level https://www.acs.org/content/acs/en/climatescience/oceansicerocks/iceandclimate.html http://news.nationalgeographic.com/news/2011/11/111116-antarctica-mountains-mystery-ice-science-earth/ http://water.usgs.gov/edu/earthwherewater.html http://www.nasa.gov/feature/goddard/2016/climate-trends-continue-to-break-records
Views: 6201580 AsapSCIENCE
How The Dutch Dug Up Their Country From The Sea
The Dutch have a saying: “God created the world, but the Dutch created the Netherlands”. Today we will see why. ----------------------------------------------------------------------- Like & Share! Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/averythingchannel/ Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/AveryThing ----------------------------------------------------------------------- The Dutch polders are the largest land reclamation projects in the world, a true marvel of engineering which added nearly 20% of land to the country, and its fertile land makes the Netherlands the second largest exporter of food in the world. In the last episode we looked at how a large dike was constructed to block seawater from flooding the inner regions of the netherlands. In this episode we’re going to look at how parts of this inland water area was drained and turned into fertile land. While this is part of a series, you don’t need to have watched the first episode to understand this one. I try to make my videos as stand-alone as I can. Ever since the 16th century, large areas of land have been reclaimed from the sea and lakes, amounting to over 50% of the country’s current land area if you include every lake ever laid dry. The process of land reclamation in the Netherlands is mainly done through Poldering. It is the process of draining water from a lake or by placing dikes around an area of water and THEN draining it until you are left with very fertile land. And this is what Lely proposed: build a dike to stop the sea water, then build smaller dikes inside this newly formed lake, and one-by-one drain the water. This land was rich in clay, could be settled, and could be farmed, which in turn meant that the Dutch government could tax them, and make A LOT of money.
Deepest Part of The Oceans -  Full Documentary HD
Measuring the Greatest Ocean Depth The Challenger Deep in the Mariana Trench is the deepest known point in Earth's oceans. In 2010 the United States Center for Coastal & Ocean Mapping measured the depth of the Challenger Deep at 10,994 meters (36,070 feet) below sea level with an estimated vertical accuracy of ± 40 meters. If Mount Everest, the highest mountain on Earth, were placed at this location it would be covered by over one mile of water. The first depth measurements in the Mariana Trench were made by the British survey ship HMS Challenger, which was used by the Royal Navy in 1875 to conduct research in the trench. The greatest depth that they recorded at that time was 8,184 meters (26,850 feet). In 1951, another Royal Navy vessel, also named the "HMS Challenger," returned to the area for additional measurements. They discovered an even deeper location with a depth of 10,900 meters (35,760 feet) determined by echo sounding. The Challenger Deep was named after the Royal Navy vessel that made these measurements. In 2009, sonar mapping done by researchers aboard the RV Kilo Moana, operated by the University of Hawaii, determined the depth to be 10,971 meters (35,994 feet) with a potential error of ± 22 meters. The most recent measurement, done in 2010, is the 10,994 meter ( ± 40 meter accuracy) depth reported at the top of this article, measured by the United States Center for Coastal & Ocean Mapping.
Views: 3416232 Advexon Science Network
22-year Sea Level Rise - TOPEX/JASON
This visualization shows total sea level change between 1992 and 2014, based on data collected from the TOPEX/Poseidon, Jason-1, and Jason-2 satellites. Blue regions are where sea level has gone down, and orange/red regions are where sea level has gone up. Since 1992, seas around the world have risen an average of nearly 3 inches. The color range for this visualization is -7 cm to +7 cm (-2.76 inches to +2.76 inches), though measured data extends above and below 7cm (2.76 inches). This particular range was chosen to highlight variations in sea level change. Visualizer: Kel Elkins (lead) For more information or to download this public domain video, go to https://svs.gsfc.nasa.gov/4345#21830.
Increasing Sea Levels and Estimated Inundation in India
Global ice sheets are melting fast. This is resulting in release of loads of fresh water into the ocean, resulting in increase of sea level. If this goes on and all the ice sheets of Greenland and Antarctica melt away, it will result in increase of seal level by 216 feet (~ 65m). Here is a video explaining the ice loss, temperature variation and the probable inundation that will be seen in India and it's regions with increasing sea levels. Its time we act and stop global warming, if not at least reduce it to as much as possible. Areas shown in this video, Gujarat, Mumbai, Kerala, Tamil Nadu, Andhra Pradesh, Orissa, West Bengal, Bangladesh, North East India, Bihar, Kolkata, North Coastal Andhra, Godavari Delta, Cuttack, Bhubaneswar Copyright MEECONS Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivatives 4.0 International (CC BY-NC-ND 4.0) Music by Armand Amar from HOME (2009)
Views: 4333 MEECONS VZG
Sea Level Rise Accelerates Over Time
Global sea level rise is accelerating incrementally over time rather than increasing at a steady rate, as previously thought, according to a new study based on 25 years of NASA and European satellite data. If the rate of ocean rise continues to change at this pace, sea level will rise 26 inches (65 centimeters) by 2100--enough to cause significant problems for coastal cities. Music: Contemporary Art Daily by Laurent Dury [SACEM] Complete transcript available. This video is public domain and along with other supporting visualizations can be downloaded from the Scientific Visualization Studio at: http://svs.gsfc.nasa.gov/12849 Credit: NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center/Kathryn Mersmann If you liked this video, subscribe to the NASA Goddard YouTube channel: http://www.youtube.com/NASAExplorer Follow NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center · Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/NASA.GSFC · Twitter http://twitter.com/NASAGoddard · Flickr http://www.flickr.com/photos/gsfc/ · Instagram http://www.instagram.com/nasagoddard/ · Google+ http://plus.google.com/+NASAGoddard/posts
Views: 46321 NASA Goddard
Modeled sea level anomaly fields (1992-2011)
This video shows the evolution in time of sea level anomalies from the Ocean Forecasting Australia Model (OFAM, version 3). A sea level anomaly is the difference between the total sea level and the average sea level for this time of year. Positive anomalies are regions with higher sea level than the average, and negative anomalies are regions with lower sea level than the average. For more information on eddy tracking and eddies in the East Australian Current see: http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1002/2015JC011026/abstract?campaign=wolacceptedarticle For more information on OFAM please refer to http://tinyurl.com/oua5c4k
Views: 41 Gabriela Pilo
Sea Level Rise Update 4.6 mm Per Year and Increasing
The rate of global sea level rise is accelerating due to human-forced climate change. This presents a crisis for coastal cities, regions, and island nations. Data for this video provided by AVISO, Climate Reanalyzer and Dr James Hansen's paper entitled: Ice Melt, Sea Level Rise, and Superstorms. See more at robertscribbler.com.
Views: 485 Robert Fanney
Climate Change in the Pacific: COASTS (narrated by Neil deGrasse Tyson)
Low-lying coastal areas are often the most populated parts of islands, with villages, towns, agriculture, infrastructure and tourist development competing for space. Unfortunately, coasts are also particularly vulnerable to climate hazards and weather events. Particular vulnerabilities include loss of land and islands from sea level rise and loss of homes and lives from extreme weather events such as cyclones. The resulting impacts – coastal erosion, infrastructure damage, flooding and salt water intrusion – present a critical challenge to many Pacific island coastlines. Supported by the United Nations Development Programme (UNDP) and the Secretariat of the Pacific Regional Environment Programme (SPREP), the Pacific Adaptation to Climate Change (PACC) programme is the first major climate change adaptation initiative in the Pacific region. Since it began in 2009 the programme has laid the groundwork for more resilient Pacific communities that can cope with climate variability today, and climate change tomorrow. This short video, narrated by renowned astrophysicist Neil deGrasse Tyson, highlights the PACC projects that are working to reduce the vulnerability of island coasts. A version of this video with French subtitles can be found here: http://ow.ly/KTWRP For more information: http://www.undp-alm.org/projects/bf-pacc http://sprep.org/pacc/experiences/coast www.pacificclimatechange.net
What is Sea Level?
FREE FACT: An oblate spheroid is a special case of an ellipsoid where two of the semi-principal axes are the same size. A special thanks to our Subbable.com supporters: Robby Weisenfeld Gustav Delius Ike https://www.youtube.com/TheNilFacts And to Audible.com - FREE audiobook at http://www.audible.com/minutephysics MinutePhysics is on Google+ - http://bit.ly/qzEwc6 And facebook - http://facebook.com/minutephysics And twitter - @minutephysics Minute Physics provides an energetic and entertaining view of old and new problems in physics -- all in a minute! Music by Nathaniel Schroeder http://www.soundcloud.com/drschroeder Thanks to Nima Doroud for contributions. Created by Henry Reich
Views: 3124267 minutephysics
Sea Level Rise
Sea-level rise is one of the inevitable results of global warming, as warmer ocean waters expand and land ice melts and adds water to the oceans. Observations show that the seas are indeed rising and that the rise in the 20th century is unique in the context of the previous millennia. However, more difficult to answer is the question of how fast and how far sea level will rise in the future. The billion-dollar-question is: How stable are the ice sheets on Greenland and Antarctica? Stefan Rahmstorf obtained his PhD in oceanography at Victoria University of Wellington in 1990. He has worked as a scientist at the New Zealand Oceanographic Institute, at the Institute of Marine Science in Kiel and since 1996 at the Potsdam Institute for Climate Impact Research. His work focuses on the role of the oceans in climate change. In 1999 Rahmstorf was awarded the $ 1 million Centennial Fellowship Award of the US-based James S. McDonnell foundation. Since 2000 he teaches Physics of the Oceans as a professor at Potsdam University. Rahmstorf served from 2004–2013 in the German Advisory Council on Global Change (WBGU) and was one of the lead authors of the 4th IPCC Assessment Report. Dr. Rahmstorf has published over 100 scientific papers (30 in leading journals such as Nature, Science and PNAS) and co-authored four books. Available in English are Our Threatened Oceans (2009, with Katherine Richardson) and The Climate Crisis (2010, with David Archer).
Views: 6621 Earth101
Pole Shift - US Navy Intelligence CIA Sea Level Rise Map - John Moore Lecture
US Navy Intelligence Sea Level Rise and Pole Shift information. Sea level rise map. John Moore Lecture
Views: 15663 Kristopher Wayne
The 25-year-long sea level record from satellite altimetry: Lessons Learned, Remaining Gaps...
The 25-year-long sea level record from satellite altimetry: Lessons Learned, Remaining Gaps, New Scientific Questions Prof. Anny Cazenave LEGOS, Toulouse, France; ISSI, Bern, Switzerland 2019 H.L. Welsh Lectures in Physics, 2019-05-03 Sea level, one of the best indicators of climate change, is routinely monitored since 25 years at global and regional scales by a series of high-precision altimetry missions. In addition to having provided invaluable information on the large-scale ocean circulation, satellite altimetry has shown that the global mean sea level is not only rising but also accelerating, in response to ocean warming and land ice melt. Satellite altimetry has also revealed strong regional variability in the rates of sea level change, mostly driven by redistribution of heat and fresh water by the ocean circulation in response to internal climate variability. More generally, the altimetry record is now seen as extremely useful to address questions such as: Can we close the sea level budget over the altimetry era? What is the deep ocean contribution to sea level rise and its role in the current Earth’s energy imbalance? Can we already detect the anthropogenic forcing signature in the sea level signal and separate it from the internal/natural climate variability? While it is obviously highly important to ensure sustained and ever more accurate observations of global and regional sea level variations from space, new scientific questions are now emerging that also deserve new research investments. Among these, accurate monitoring from space of sea level changes at the coast, highly under-sampled by tide gauges, must be given top priority. Indeed, sea level rise at the coast remains almost unknown globally, although it is a major concern for populations living in low-lying coastal regions. New technology like Delay-Doppler and interferometric altimetry (e.g., onboard the Sentinel-3 and SWOT missions) will be particularly suitable to monitor sea level in coastal regions, offering important information on one major contributor to climate change impacts affecting coastal zones.
Views: 51 UT Physics
22-year Sea Level Rise - TOPEX/JASON
This visualization shows total sea level change between 1992 and 2014, based on data collected from the TOPEX/Poseidon, Jason-1, and Jason-2 satellites. Blue regions are where sea level has gone down, and orange/red regions are where sea level has gone up. Since 1992, seas around the world have risen an average of nearly 3 inches. The color range for this visualization is -7 cm to +7 cm (-2.76 inches to +2.76 inches), though measured data extends above and below 7cm(2.76 inches). This particular range was chosen to highlight variations in sea level change. To learn more, visit: http://svs.gsfc.nasa.gov/cgi-bin/details.cgi?aid=4345
Views: 46 KeleDigital
Expert explains Future Sea Level Rise (2017)
Eric Rignot (NASA/JPL) one of the world's most prominent glaciologists, who is behind a landmark report revealing the unstoppable collapse of a large part of Antarctica, gave a lecture at Victoria University of Wellington in February 2017, on future sea level rise. Future sea-level rise from warming of polar ice sheets http://www.victoria.ac.nz/news/2017/02/future-sea-level-rise-from-warming-of-polar-ice-sheets This video has been edited to increase the video audio volume. Summary http://climatestate.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/04/Future-sea-level-rise-from-warming-of-the-polar-ice-sheets.jpg
Views: 20214 Climate State
What Is Causing All The Global Warming? Why Sea Level Rising Matters
The Arctic may be free of ice for the first time in 10,000 years. Wadhams shows how sea ice is the 'canary in the mine' of planetary climate change. He describes how it forms and the vital role it plays in reflecting solar heat back into space and providing an 'air conditioning' system for the planet. Prof. Peter Wadhams is the UK’s most experienced sea ice scientist, with 48 years of research on sea ice and ocean processes in the Arctic and the Antarctic. This has focused on expeditions and measurements in the field, which has involved more than 50 expeditions to both polar regions, working from ice camps, icebreakers, aircraft, and, uniquely, Royal Navy submarines (6 submerged voyages to the North Pole ). His research group in Cambridge has been the only UK group with the capacity to carry out fieldwork on sea ice. He is Emeritus Professor of Ocean Physics and is the author of numerous publications on dynamics and thermodynamics of sea ice, sea ice thickness, waves in ice, icebergs, ocean convection and kindred topics. The current main topics of research in the group are sea ice properties, dynamics, and distributions in thickness and concentration. He is also a pioneer in the use of AUVs (autonomous underwater vehicles) under sea ice, using multibeam sonar to map bottom features, work which he has also been done from UK nuclear submarines. He began his research career at the Scott Polar Research Institute, Cambridge University, where he rose to become Director. He moved to DAMTP in 2001. He has also held visiting professorships in Tokyo (National Institute of Polar Research), Monterey (US Naval Postgraduate School), Seattle (University of Washington) and La Jolla (Green Scholar at Scripps Institution of Oceanography). He was the coordinator of several European Union Arctic flagship projects (ESOP, GreenICE, CONVECTION, and others) and is currently on the Steering Committee of the EU ICE-ARC project as well as a major US Office of Naval Research initiative in the Arctic. He served eight years on the Scientific Committee of the European Environment Agency and had served on panels of the National Academy of Sciences (USA). In 1990 he received the Italgas Prize for Environmental Sciences, and he has also been awarded the Polar Medal (UK) (1987) and the W.S. Bruce Prize of the Royal Society of Edinburgh. As well as being Professor at Cambridge he is an Associate Professor at the Laboratoire d’Océanographie de Villefranche, run by Université Pierre et Marie Curie, Paris, and is a Professor at the Università Politecnica Delle Marche, Ancona. He is a Member of the Finnish Academy and is a Fellow of the Royal Geographical Society. His most recent book, “A Farewell to Ice”, documents the ways in which the retreat of sea ice in the Arctic generates feedbacks which impact the entire global climate system, accelerating the rate of warming, the rate of sea level rise, the emission of methane from the offshore, and the occurrence of weather extremes affecting food production. He contends that catastrophic consequences cannot be avoided without making an all-out effort to develop ways of directly capturing carbon dioxide out of the atmosphere. Connect with The Real Truth About Health http://www.therealtruthabouthealth.com/ https://www.facebook.com/The-Real-Truth-About-Health-467500836655781/ https://www.instagram.com/therealtruthabouthealth/ https://twitter.com/RTAHealth Passionate believers in whole food plant based diets, no chemicals, minimal pharmaceutical drugs, no GMO's. Fighting to stop climate change and extinction.
Global sea level rise and regional variability
Available in HD. On the basis of tide level data it is known that the sea level is rising since 1990 by almost 2 cm per decade on global average. Since the early 1990s, satellite measurements show a higher value of 3 cm per decade, such that the global sea level has risen by about 20cm since 1900. On a regional scale, however, the impact of dynamic changes in the climate system on the sea level is often of greater importance. Through a synthesis of observed data with a dynamic ocean model it was attempted to reconstruct these changes for the last 60 years. The elastic deformation of the Earth and gravitational and rotational changes are not part of this reconstruction. In particular, climate modes such as the North Atlantic Oscillation and El Niño affect regional patterns of sea level variability strongly as it is visible for the strong El Niño during 1997/98. The eastward shift of the warm water associated with the El Niño phase produces, for example, sea level changes of more than 20cm.The increase that takes place over the entire period thus remains almost unnoticed to the viewer. Visualization by: Felicia Brisc, http://www.clisap.de/clisap/people/felicia_brisc More videos at http://vis.clisap.de.
Sea level rise migration
Sea level rise is an immediate consequence of global warming which is already happening at an alarming rate. Rising waters threaten billions of human beings living in low level coastal areas and force them to migrate. Sea level rise migration, however, is not merely a coastal hazard. New studies show that the impacts of sea level rise migration could ripple far inland. http://www.climamedia.com [email protected] Source: Hauer, Mathew, "Migration induced by sea-level rise could reshape the US population landscape" Nature Climate Change, 7, 321-325 (2017).
Views: 520 ClimaMedia
Climate Change Sea Level Rise
This presentation is an overview of the different effects climate change produces in different regions of the United States. In addition to discussing impacts already being experienced, the module presents information on how climate scientists usespecialized models and statistical techniques to estimate how regional climates are likely to change in the future. This material is available for non-commercial, non-promotional purposes only. For more information and similar learning materials, visit the MetEd website: http://www.meted.ucar.edu
Map Shows World Following 260-Foot Sea Level Rise
Designer Martin Varjic has drawn a map that shows what the world will look like if all of the polar ice melts and the sea level swells 260 feet. Environmentalists often talk about the dire effects of melting polar caps and rising sea levels, but the projected consequences can at times seem a bit abstract. As a means of making the situation more concrete, graphic designer Martin Vargic has drawn a vision of the future using the long-established techniques of cartography. His map shows what the world will look like if all of the polar ice melts and the sea level swells 260 feet. Instantly noticeable is that the continents shrink quite a bit. Closer examination shows that along with the disappearance current coastlines, major urban areas will end up under water as well. London, New Orleans, Berlin and Amsterdam will be no more. Parts of Brazil will also be lost, along with chunks of Miami, and Washington D.C. Said Vargic his rendering is an attempt to bring "traditional cartography to a contemporary setting, while reminding us about the dangers of global warming and subsequent climate change." How likely is it that his vision will come to pass? According to National Geographic, if everything continues as it is today, very. In time, modern conditions could cause the average temperature on the planet to increase from 58 to 80 degrees Fahrenheit.
Views: 10898 GeoBeats News
Himalayas Melting- The Changing Climate Scenario || Sea Level Rise In India
If global climate efforts fail and we continue to burn fossil fuels and dump carbon dioxide into the atmosphere as we do now, it would lead to “five degrees in warming” of the Hindu Kush Himalayan (HKH) region and a loss of two-thirds of the glaciers.This report is the first and most authoritative study of its kind to provide an assessment of one of the world’s most significant, yet overlooked, mountain regions. Developed over five years, it includes insight by more than 350 researchers and policy experts from 22 countries and 185 organizations. With 210 authors, 20 review editors and 125 external reviewers, it provides an unprecedented insight into the region’s distinct environment, people and wildlIFE. Polar Vortex-https://youtu.be/i_v1VYFoDzQ India's climate change-https://youtu.be/zl3awJz1mV4 -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "Modi 2.0 | Challenges ahead | Unemployment | Economy | Foreign affairs | Pakistan | China| 2019" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=fYWYM0hUoKQ -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-
Views: 135 The conceptual mind
Ice Ages Affect Sea Level Rise in Unexpected Ways
26,500 years ago an ice sheets covered large parts of North America. This ice sheet weighed down Earh's crust and regions around the edges bulged up. Melting of the ice sheet caused Earth's crust to rebound. The ice sheet disappeared 7,000 years ago but the crust is still rebounding today. The regions that were at the edge of the ice sheet are now sinking and experiencing heightened sea level rise. Animation by Natalie Renier, Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution
FK170825 - Unraveling Ancient Sea Level Secrets  - Week1 - Introduction
Sea level rise varies both locally and regionally, but how this will shape future coastal regions is still not clear. As the #SealLevelSecrets cruise gets underway we explore the goals of the cruise and what methods will be used to gather data during the expedition with Dr. Ken Rubin from University of Hawaii and his team. Learn more about the Unraveling Ancient Sea Level Secrets expedition: https://schmidtocean.org/cruise/unraveling_ancient-_sea_level_secrets/.
Views: 355 Schmidt Ocean
Dr. Nils-Axel Mörner 2013 : The Great Sea Level Humbug
MP3 & SHOW NOTES: http://themindrenewed.com/interviews/2013/218-int-18 According to the United Nations Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPPC), Global Sea Level is rising at an alarming rate, threatening millions who live in coastal regions and islands around the world, thanks to the global-warming activities of human beings on planet Earth. To challenge these claims, we are joined by Dr. Nils-Axel Mörner, former Expert Reviewer for the IPCC, and erstwhile Head of Paleogeophysics & Geodynamics at the University of Stockholm in Sweden, whose research into sea levels around the globe paints a very different picture. Source: http://themindrenewed.com/interviews/2013/218-int-18 Interview Notes: http://themindrenewed.com/interviews/2013/22-interviewnotes/219-int-18n Disclaimer: The views expressed by Dr. Mörner in this interview are his responsibility alone; they do not necessarily reflect those of The Mind Renewed. Podcast music: Antony Raijekov's 'Jazz U' http://freemusicarchive.org/music/Antony_Raijekov/Jazz_U/, (CC BY-NC 2.5) http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc/2.5/bg/ http://www.youtube.com/user/TheMindRenewedDotCom
Views: 4686 The Mind Renewed
Two Min on Oceans w/ Jim Toomey: Adaptation to Sea Level Rise - BLUE 2014: Short Shorts Finalist
This film demonstrates how coastal communities can adapt to sea level rise by restoring nature’s resilience. New research shows that sea level could rise between 0.5 to 2 meters towards the end of this century - threatening low-lying regions with floods and storm surges. The health of many ecosystems, which traditionally were able to cope with shifts in sea levels have been weakened, leaving them less able to protect coastal communities from these impacts. The video also offers ways to restore natural flood barriers, like coral reefs and mangroves, to protect vulnerable regions from sea level rise.
Views: 450 BLUE OceanFilmFest
CONTRIBUTIONS or DONATIONS FOR OUR PHYSICIST: https://paypal.me/DrClaudiaAlbers EMAIL: [email protected] Join Our Private Membership Network: https://www.subscribestar.com/planet-x-news PLANET X NEWS WEBSITE: http://www.planetxnews.org DR CLAUDIA ALBERS WEBSITE: https://www.drclaudiaalbers.com Direct Link to our books: https://www.barnesandnoble.com/s/scott+C%27one+books?_requestid=11460164 FACEBOOK: https://www.facebook.com/PLANETXNEWS.org Planet X News Online Store: https://teespring.com/stores/planet-x-news
Views: 195871 Dr. Claudia Albers PhD
22-year Sea Level Rise
This visualization shows total sea level change between 1992 and 2014, based on data collected from the TOPEX/Poseidon, Jason-1, and Jason-2 satellites. Blue regions are where sea level has gone down, and orange/red regions are where sea level has gone up. Since 1992, seas around the world have risen an average of nearly 3 inches. The color range for this visualization is -7 cm to +7 cm (-2.76 inches to +2.76 inches), though measured data extends above and below 7cm(2.76 inches). This particular range was chosen to highlight variations in sea level change. Credits: NASA's Scientific Visualization Studio Kel Elkins (USRA): Lead Visualizer Patrick Lynch (Wyle Information Systems): Lead Producer Josh Willis (NASA/JPL CalTech): Lead Scientist
Views: 3 About Earth Only
Eddy manual tracking in IMOS’ Ocean Current maps of sea level anomaly
This video shows the evolution in time of sea level anomalies from IMOS’ (Integrated Marine Observing System) gridded product. It also shows the decisions taken when manually tracking large anticyclonic eddies formed at the East Australian Current retroflection. An anticyclonic eddy is here considered as a positive sea level anomaly with a closed contour and values larger than 0.1 m. A sea level anomaly is the difference between the total sea level and the average sea level for this time of year. Positive anomalies are regions with higher sea level than the average, and negative anomalies are regions with lower sea level than the average. For more information on eddy tracking and eddies in the East Australian Current see: http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1002/2015JC011026/abstract?campaign=wolacceptedarticle For more information on this IMOS’ altimetry product please refer to Deng, X., Griffin, D. A., Ridgway, K., Featherson, J. A. C. W. E, White, N. J., and Cahill, M. Satellite altimetry for geodetic, oceanographic and climate studies in the Australian region, in Coastal Altimetry, edited by Vignudelli, P. C. S., Kostianoy, A. G., and Benvenist, J. pp. 473 - 508, Springer, Berlin, 2010.
Views: 113 Gabriela Pilo
Climate Change and Sea Level Rise
To help support Climate Denial Crock of the Week Go to http://climatecrocks.com/ Sea level rise. It's been the subject of myth, legend and pop culture for millenia. It is going to be one of the major destructive effects of global climate change. So naturally, its something that makes deniers do and say crazy things.
Views: 60849 greenman3610
Island residents didn't see it coming, but quick thinking saved most houses from the waves -- for now. December is normally the stormy season on three small islands in Manus Province, Papua New Guinea. But nothing in history had prepared the islanders for the unprecedented fury of the 2008 storm they called King Tide. Having engaged in community wide rescue operations with no government help, residents are bracing for more extreme weather this year -- at the very time that delegates will be meeting in Copenhagen to decide policy on climate change. If the islanders could go, they would ask: who is responsible for the rising seas and angry storms? Who's responsible for our relocation costs? The video is produced by MATUSA (Manus Tumbuna Save association), to raise awareness on how Manus Islanders in Papua New Guinea are being affected by sea level rising and climate change. The Filming is done by Ngenge Sasa, Lou Island, PNG. The film is presented in public for the first time at the National Museum of American Indian, during the symposium co-organized by Conversations with the Earth in October 2011. The project was facilitated by InsightShare as part of the conversation with the earth project. Conversations with the Earth is a collective opportunity to build a global movement for an indigenous-controlled community media network. CWE works with a growing network of indigenous groups and communities living in critical ecosystems around the world, from the Atlantic Rainforest to Central Asia, from the Philippines to the Andes, from the Arctic to Ethiopia. Through CWE, these indigenous communities are able to share their story of climate change. Through the creation of sustainable autonomous indigenous media hubs in these regions, CWE fosters a long-term relationship with these communities, based on principles of local control and supporting indigenous media capacity. For more information: www.insightshare.org www.conversationsearth.org
Subtropical high, Subpolar low, Easterlies, Westerlies | Atmospheric circulation | Pressure belts
In this video we will learn what are Subtropical high, Subpolar low, Easterlies, Westerlies, coriolis force, hadley cell, ferrel cell and other pressure belts of world. All these topics are important to understand atmospheric circulation and weather systems. This topic is part of NCERT Geography Class 11 Chapter 10. It is also important for UPSC, IAS, SSC CGL, NDA, CDS and other NCERT and CBSE exams. Read the article (images, simplified definitions etc) https://goo.gl/srgvLm Fill this feedback form for a better learning experience https://goo.gl/vrYPBw Click here if you want to subscribe https://www.youtube.com/user/TheRealSengupta Maps and sketches can be found on the instagram account search for "geographysimple" Check the other playlists of CBSE NCERT Geography videos Class 6 - https://goo.gl/DDFtIF Class 7 - https://goo.gl/ppPK05 Class 8 - https://goo.gl/OD3Gwh Class 9 - https://goo.gl/AIEXxQ Class 10 - https://goo.gl/inWIAR Class 11 (Part 1) - https://goo.gl/Pn5EIE Class 11 (Part 2) - https://goo.gl/X4zY9K Class 12 - https://goo.gl/Kszpz5
Views: 157911 Amit Sengupta
Arctic Meltdown: Rising Seas
http://www.firstscience.tv/sc/view/arctic-meltdown-rising-seas-8.html According to the world's scientists, sea level rise is 'arguably one of the world's most important potential impacts of global climate change'. This documentary explores two remote regions of the world, the Marshall Islands and the Arctic. It investigates the problems of climate change from the perspective of these two environmentally threatened cultures Download the full-length documentary at www.firstscience.tv
Views: 17050 FirstscienceTV
Accra: Worries as sea level keeps rising
Edward Kwame Aklade, VoicesofAfrica mobile reporter in Accra, Ghana (3 May 2010) Fisher folks living within the James-Town metropolis, a fishing community in the Greater Accra Region are threatened by the increase in sea level which is gradually depleting the lands at the coastal areas thereby destroying several properties and rendering most indigenes homeless. The sudden rise in the sea level has been attributed to the melting of the polar ice at the temperate regions hence increasing the volume of the water. Majority of Ghanaian fisher folks resides with their families at the coastal areas because of the nearness to the sea in other to earn their daily bread. For some years now, the indigenes complain that they have noted a constant rise in sea level which also to destroys their canoes and their homes. 65 year old madam Acquaye during an interview said they feel unsafe but they have no place to go since they have lived their lives all by the coast. At the Sakumono-Tema road for instance, the sea have eaten very deep unto the road. The situation is more dangerous when the sea overflows its banks unto the road endangering motorists and pedestrians who ply the road. Though the government of Ghana have adopted a defence measure to safeguard the sea from further destroying the road by blocking the waves with some heavy rocks, much more effort is still expected from all stake holders because the heat is still on.