Hurricane Florence Is 50 Miles Larger, with 50% More Rain, Thanks to Climate Change

Hurricane Florence Is 50 Miles Larger, with 50% More Rain, Thanks to Climate Change

The first effects of the now Category 1 Hurricane Florence are already being felt in the Carolinas, where the storm is expected to make landfall later today, according to the National Hurricane Center (NHC).

A Huge Storm, and Newsletter Changes

A Huge Storm, and Newsletter Changes

In response, we’re beginning a new feature that looks at steps individuals can take to reduce their carbon footprint.We start in the kitchen, with the elephant in the room: the refrigerator.Recommendations vary slightly among government agencies and consumer groups, but the proper temperature for a household refrigerator is 37 to 40 degrees Fahrenheit (3 to 4 degrees Celsius).

Yes, You Can Boil Water at Room Temperature. Here's How

Yes, You Can Boil Water at Room Temperature. Here's How

That means your water in Denver is going to be 203°F and this will have an impact on your cooking.But why?Water Vapor PressureThere are many awesome things about water—one interesting "factoid" is that on the surface of the Earth you can find water in all three phases: solid (we call this ice), liquid water, and as a gas.

Watery heatwave cooks the Gulf of Maine – Climate Change: Vital Signs of the Planet

Watery heatwave cooks the Gulf of Maine – Climate Change: Vital Signs of the Planet

One basin in particular, the normally cool Gulf of Maine in the Northwest Atlantic Ocean, has seen several heat waves in recent years and has spent most of 2018 with unusually warm water temperatures.

New large shark species heading for the UK? That’s no cause for panic

New large shark species heading for the UK? That’s no cause for panic

This detailed study of Australian tiger sharks suggested that an increase in water temperature of 1-2°C will lead to them being seen off New South Wales all year round (at the moment, they tend only to visit the region in summer).

Extreme weather in Europe linked to less sea ice and warming in the Barents Sea

Extreme weather in Europe linked to less sea ice and warming in the Barents Sea

During years with low seasonal sea ice concentrations (when there’s more heat loss from more exposed open water), the north-south differences in atmospheric temperatures across the Barents Sea are reduced.

Global warming to lead to more volcano eruptions, researchers warn

Global warming to lead to more volcano eruptions, researchers warn

Mr Roberti continued: “This is the first time this has happened there – so the equilibrium of the mountain is changing.“We see a correlation between high temperature, ice melting and landslides.“Today’s increasing temperature is likely to cause other large landslides.”

Baltic Sea acts as a TIME MACHINE predicting how oceans will be in the FUTURE

Baltic Sea acts as a TIME MACHINE predicting how oceans will be in the FUTURE

THE Baltic Sea acts as a TIME MACHINE to scientists which allows researchers to peer into the future to see how oceans in the rest of the world over time and to mark them against how they used to be, a new study states.

Hothouse Earth: Humanity under threat as scientists predict NINE catastrophes brewing

Hothouse Earth: Humanity under threat as scientists predict NINE catastrophes brewing

Professor Johan Rockstrom, a leading member of the research team from the University of Stockholm, Sweden, said several "tipping points" will act as like a "row of dominoes", occurring one after the other and posing catastrophic risk to climate change.

'Very worrying' Endless summers to strike UK and USA due to global warming warn scientists

'Very worrying' Endless summers to strike UK and USA due to global warming warn scientists

SUMMER weather patterns are increasingly set to get stuck in Europe, North America and parts of Asia in future after a new climate study revealed how Arctic warming is creating global heatwaves and torrential rainfall which can have a dangerous and devastating impact on human health.

Climate Change Could Drastically Change Ecosystems Around the World

Climate Change Could Drastically Change Ecosystems Around the World

The fossil records show that the world is very sensitive to temperature changes, which suggests that if fossil fuel emissions continue unabated, accelerated warming could lead to dramatic transformations in vegetation and ecosystems around the globe, the team wrote today (Aug. 30) in the journal Science.

NASA's 'space botanist' observes California, Nevada wildfires – Climate Change: Vital Signs of the Planet

NASA's 'space botanist' observes California, Nevada wildfires – Climate Change: Vital Signs of the Planet

NASA's Ecosystem Spaceborne Thermal Radiometer Experiment on Space Station(ECOSTRESS) has captured new imagery of three wildfires burning in California and Nevada -- the first image of its kind to be taken by the agency's newest Earth-observing mission.

Winters much shorter than they once were, says NIWA

Winters much shorter than they once were, says NIWA

Dr Mullan defined a winter’s day as one in which the daily average temperature was less than a selected threshold and then compared the number of days this occurred for two 30-year periods, the first from 1909 to 1938 and the second from 1987 to 2016.

Five more days from the official hottest summer on record

Five more days from the official hottest summer on record

Over land, Dr Kidson noted that “in none of the four months November [1934] to February [1935] did any station in New Zealand record a mean temperature which was not above normal”.

The Only Thing Fire Scientists Are Sure of: This Will Get Worse

The Only Thing Fire Scientists Are Sure of: This Will Get Worse

There’s no stable system that generates a measurable probability of events to use the past record to plan for the future,” says LeRoy Westerling, a management professor who studies wildfires at UC Merced. “But some things are changing.” Drought and temperature are worse.

Climate Change's Looming Mental Health Crisis

Climate Change's Looming Mental Health Crisis

Climate change is making these ice transition periods even longer.“During those times historically, there has been some increases in suicide or suicide attempts or ideation in the communities,” says Ashlee Cunsolo, a health geographer who has studied the region.

98.6 Degrees Is a Normal Body Temperature, Right? Not Quite

98.6 Degrees Is a Normal Body Temperature, Right? Not Quite

And it is lowest in the morning."A temperature of 99 at six o’clock in the morning is very abnormal, whereas that same temperature at four o’clock in the afternoon can be totally normal," says Jonathan Hausmann, a rheumatologist at Boston Children’s Hospital and Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center in Boston, who gathered 11,458 temperatures in crowdsourced research using an iPhone app called Feverprints.The study, published online this month in the Journal of General Internal Medicine, refutes the age-old benchmark of 98.6 degrees Fahrenheit.

Adventures in Self-Experimentation: Matrix Pills & Plowing Tropical Fields

Adventures in Self-Experimentation: Matrix Pills & Plowing Tropical Fields

It all started with a simple idea: deforestation might lead to hotter local temperatures, which might increase the risk of heat illness in communities living in or around those forests. Core body temperatures and heart rates increase rapidly while we work in the tropical heat.

Climate Change is Already Heating Up the World’s Cities

Climate Change is Already Heating Up the World’s Cities

Hot Times, Summer in the City: Understanding the Urban Heat Wave A trio of new climate modeling papers show just how hot climate change will make the world’s cities, and just how dire the public health consequences could be.

Long-term Records Validate What We Know About Climate Change

Long-term Records Validate What We Know About Climate Change

Nature is validating what we know about climate change from long-term records of temperature. Earlier plant flowering in spring as a response to global warming in the Washington, D.C. area.