Explore CSIRO’s past and present climate adaptation research. This website provides access to work on adaptation to climate change, and to long-term change more generally, that CSIRO has undertaken over the past decade. This is mostly past work and reports, along with some present work. It includes many reports from the previous Climate.
About CSIRO Research Publications Repository. This repository provides access to more than 100 years of research publications, such as journal articles, conference papers, books and reports. Some records may have full-text attachments available where copyright and confidentiality conditions permit.
Some key current CSIRO links that are relevant to climate adaptation research include: Current CSIRO climate and climate adaptation work and links from here. Climate change in Australia website (main source for climate data and a partial adaptation portal). Evaluating Adaptation Pathways current research site. Adaptation for NRM Groups website.
One of the most obvious and expected impacts of climate change is a shift in the distributional range of organisms, which could have considerable ecological and economic consequences. Australian waters are hotspots for climate-induced environmental changes; here, we review these potential changes and their apparent and potential implications for freshwater, estuarine and marine fish. Our meta.
This Research Front addresses the interactions between climate change and forest fire regimes, their ecological impacts and consequences, and the role of landscape management to mitigate those impacts. The papers offer a contrast in approaches and concepts, and illustrate the uncertainties around the emergence of new fire regimes from multiple.
The Commonwealth Scientific and Industrial Research Organisation (CSIRO) is an Australian federal government agency responsible for scientific research. CSIRO works with leading organisations around the world. From its headquarters in Canberra, CSIRO maintains more than 50 sites across Australia and in France, Chile and the United States, employing about 5,500 people.
Research papers do not constitute standards of practice and therefore are not binding. Research papers may or may not be in compliance with standards of practice. Responsibility for the manner of application of standards of practice in specific circumstances remains that of the members. Research Paper. Climate Change and Resource Sustainability.
Now, we turn from the subjective to the objective and look at which are the most “cited” climate change papers. Here, Carbon Brief analyses which papers have had the biggest impact in the academic world, and who wrote them. Thousands of peer-reviewed academic papers are published about climate change every year. These articles form the.
A number of international, high-level science and policy meetings have been influential in the ongoing global climate change negotiations. One of these landmark meetings was Greenhouse 2009, where those involved in research, policy and communication of various aspects of climate change provided the latest assessments of the science and likely impacts on Australia and the world. Managing.
Which of the many thousands of papers on climate change published each year in scientific journals are the most successful? Which ones have done the most to advance scientists’ understanding, alter the course of climate change research, or inspire future generations? On Wednesday, Carbon Brief will reveal the results of our analysis into.
Graeme Ivan Pearman was born on 15 May 1941 in Perth, Western Australia. His undergraduate degree was a double major in Botany and Zoology at the University of Western Australia. He obtained a BSc in 1962 and a First-Class Honours degree in 1963, working on plant ecophysiology. He carried out his.
The Foundation's grantmaking is focused on ocean and land conservation, climate change mitigation, and scientific research. The Foundation invests in action and ideas that conserve and restore ecosystems while enhancing human well-being. The Foundation supports public policy reforms, changes in private sector practices, and scientific activities to develop essential knowledge and tools for.
Journal Papers Various aspects of the research undertaken during the development of the Climate Change in Australia projections has been documented in the following peer-reviewed journal papers. Bhend J, Whetton P (2015) 'Evaluation of simulated recent climate change in Australia.' Australian Meteorological and Oceanographic Journal 65, 4-18.
Climate change science is provided to the Australian Government by agencies such as the CSIRO and the Bureau of Meteorology, as well as university research groups and cooperative research centres. Climate change science from these sources is reliable and quality assured because it goes through a stringent process of peer-review during which other scientists check the results.
The normally-staid World Climate Research Program released an official statement condemning CSIRO’s decision. “Australia will find itself isolated from the community of nations and researchers devoting serious attention to climate change,” they warned.
He joined CSIRO as a Research Scientist in 2010. He has actively contributed to the Pacific Climate Change Science Program (PCCSP) and follow-up Pacific-Australia Climate Change Science and Adaptation Planning (PACCSAP) Program, by studying regional sea level change and projection for Island countries in the western tropical Pacific. Both PCCSP.
View Climate Change Research Papers on Academia.edu for free.
The gutting of CSIRO climate change research is a big mistake Posted on 10 February 2016 by John Abraham. Last week, surprise news shocked the world’s scientific community. One of the most prestigious and productive scientific organizations is slashing hundreds of jobs, many related to climate change research. The organization, the.
A potential link between climate change and east African locust plagues. March 2020. Drs Cai and Santoso explain the Centre’s recent IOD research in a CarbonBrief online article looking at the possible causes of the recent locust swarms. Read Daisy Dunne’s article at this link. February 2020.