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  • Is Global warming real? Yes.

    Global warming and climate change are terms for the observed century-scale rise in the average temperature of the Earth's climate system and its related effects.

    Multiple lines of scientific evidence show that the climate system is warming. Although the increase of near-surface atmospheric temperature is the measure of global warming often reported in the popular press, most of the additional energy stored in the climate system since 1970 has gone into ocean warming. The remainder has melted ice, and warmed the continents and atmosphere. Many of the observed changes since the 1950s are unprecedented over decades to millennia.

    Scientific understanding of global warming is increasing. The Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) reported in 2014 that scientists were more than 95% certain that global warming is being caused mostly by increasing concentrations of greenhouse gases and other human (anthropogenic) activities. Climate model projections summarized in the report indicated that during the 21st century the global surface temperature is likely to rise a further 0.3 to 1.7 °C (0.5 to 3.1 °F) for their lowest emissions scenario using stringent mitigation and 2.6 to 4.8 °C (4.7 to 8.6 °F) for their highest. These findings have been recognized by the national science academies of the major industrialized nations and are not disputed by any scientific body of national or international standing.

    Future climate change and associated impacts will differ from region to region around the globe. Anticipated effects include warming global temperature, rising sea levels, changing precipitation, and expansion of deserts in the subtropics. Warming is expected to be greatest in the Arctic, with the continuing retreat of glaciers, permafrost and sea ice. Other likely changes include more frequent extreme weather events including heat waves, droughts, heavy rainfall, and heavy snowfall; ocean acidification; and species extinctions due to shifting temperature regimes. Effects significant to humans include the threat to food security from decreasing crop yields and the abandonment of populated areas due to flooding.

    Possible societal responses to global warming include mitigation by emissions reduction, adaptation to its effects, building systems resilient to its effects, and possible future climate engineering. Most countries are parties to the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC), whose ultimate objective is to prevent dangerous anthropogenic climate change. The UNFCCC have adopted a range of policies designed to reduce greenhouse gas emissions and to assist in adaptation to global warming. Parties to the UNFCCC have agreed that deep cuts in emissions are required, and that future global warming should be limited to below 2.0 °C (3.6 °F) relative to the pre-industrial level.

    On 12 November 2015, NASA scientists reported that human-made carbon dioxide (CO2) continues to increase above levels not seen in hundreds of thousands of years: currently, about half of the carbon dioxide released from the burning of fossil fuels remains in the atmosphere and is not absorbed by vegetation and the oceans.

  • Do you even science?

    Bill Nye says so. That's all I need for proof.

    BILL NYE THE SCIENCE GUY
    BILL NYE THE SCIENCE GUY
    BILL, BILL, BILL, BILL, BILL, BILL
    BILL NYE THE SCIENCE GUY!
    (Science rules!)
    BILL NYE THE SCIENCE GUY
    (Inertia is a property of matter)
    BILL, BILL, BILL, BILL, BILL, BILL,
    BILL NYE THE SCIENCE GUY
    BILL, BILL, BILL,
    (T-minus seven seconds)
    BILL, BILL, BILL, BILL, BILL, BILL, BILL,
    BILL NYE, THE SCIENCE GUY!

  • Bias reasons are bias

    Bias reasons are bias. There are many other reasons to support that global warming is false. Now, lets rethink using a different perspective as well as an non-influenced thinking. In order to figure out if it is real or not, find evidence to both sides. Thank you, and good night Science.


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