Global Warming Climate & Effects


Global warming and climate change are among the most researched and discussed environmental issues today.

Although there is sufficient historical evidence to support the hypothesis that climate change is a natural phenomenon, many researchers largely agree that the increase in temperature during the 20th century was related to human causes.

Related impacts are changes in rainfall and cyclone regimes observed on a global scale.

In Southeast Asia, the link between global warming and seasonal atmospheric fluxes during the monsoon season shows varying degrees of ambiguity.

This study examines the impact of climate change on the seasonality of the Asian monsoon and its influence on monsoon rainfall variability in Southeast Asia.

Comparison of decadal variations in precipitation and temperature anomalies before the 1970s shows that the overall increases are mostly mixed.

But after the 1970s, global precipitation anomalies showed an increase that roughly coincided with an increase in global temperature anomalies during the same period.

There are regular variations and westward shifts of the Indian summer monsoon.

Although rainfall was below normal, in some areas topography still influenced rainfall intensity.

Variations in other monsoon seasons in the region impact rainfall variability and monsoon onset in Southeast Asia and are expected to delay monsoon onset adds 15 days in the future.

The variability of monsoon rainfall in the Southeast Asian region is observed to be -decadal and the frequency and intensity of intermittent floods in some areas during the monsoon season have caused severe consequences.

important to the region’s human, financial, infrastructure and food security.

Introduction Global circulation in the form of precipitation is an important factor in the functioning of the Earth system.

It helps regulate Earth’s temperature by transporting heat from the tropics to higher latitudes.

However, this system is vulnerable to long-term temperature fluctuations, commonly known as climate change.

Climate change is currently debated as an accelerating anthropological phenomenon.

Many scientists today have attempted to quantify climate change and its relationship with other environmental systems.

The monsoon season in Southeast Asia is said to be one of the seasons most dependent on weather systems.

Although there is extensive literature on the interactions of the monsoon seasons, the impact of climate change in terms of rising temperatures on monsoon rainfall intensity in Southeast Asia has received little attention.

The objective of this study is to establish the link between global warming and increased precipitation, and to understand the impact of these climate change trends on the dynamics of the European monsoon seasons.

Asia and its impact on rainfall variability in Southeast Asia.

Climate change is discussed mainly in relation to temperature (C) anomalies observed from the late 20th to early 21st century, while changes in Asia’s summer monsoon rainfall Asia from the East was examined against observed seasonal rainfall anomalies .

Secondary data on thermometer records from the past century were analyzed to understand the climate impact * Impact corresponding fake.

iewed by China University of Geosciences (Beijing) ARCHIVED BY Topic list available on ScienceDirect China University of Geosciences (Beijing) Home Page Science Frontier Journal Geology : 1674- 9871 /$ See preliminary paper 2015, China University of Geosciences (Beijing) and Peking University.

009 Geoscience Frontiers 6 (2015) 817e823 changes related to global variability and temperature distribution and discussed in the context of the planet’s meteorological record.

rainfall and especially in Southeast Asia.

The South Asian monsoon pattern and other sub-seasons are studied to understand their impact and impact on rainfall distribution and vulnerability in the southeast.

The comparison of decadal

variation of precipitation and temperature anomalies before the 1970s found general increases which

were mostly varying. But beyond the 1970s, global precipitation anomalous showed increases that

almost corresponded with increases in global temperature anomalies for the same period. There are

frequent changes and a shift westward of the Indian summer monsoon. Although precipitation is

observed to be 70% below normal levels, in some areas the topography affects the intensity of rainfall.

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