References

Adger, WN (2000) Social and ecological resilience: are they related? Progress in Human Geography 23(3): 347-364.

Alley, R, Clark, P, Huybrechts, P, Joughin, I (2005) Ice-sheet and sea-level change. Science 310: 456-460.

Chen, J, Wilson, C, Tapley, B (2006) Satellite gravity measurements confirm accelerated melting of Greenland ice sheet. Science 313: 1958-1960.

Cohen, S (2005) Climate change will impact the Seattle department of transportation. Submitted to Seattle Mayor and City Council Members. Conducted by the Office of the City Auditor. Constitution of the United States. Amendment V.

Church, J, White, N, Coleman, R, Lambeck, K, Mitrovica, J (2004) Estimates of the regional distribution of sea level rise over the 1950-2000 Period. American Meteorological Society 17: 2609-2625.

Howat, I, Joughin, I, Scambos, T (2007) Rapid changes in ice discharge from Greenland outlet glaciers. Science 315: 1559-1561.

Miller, L, Douglas, B (2006) On the rate and causes of twentieth century sea-level rise. Phil. Trans. R. Soc. A 364: 805-820.

Nicholls, RJ, Hoozemans, FMJ (2005) Global vulnerability analysis. In, Schwartz, M. (ed.) Encyclopedia of Coastal Science. Dortrecht, Netherlands, Kluwer Academic Publishers: 486-491.

Overpeck, J, Otto-Bliesner, B, Miller, G, Muhs, D, Alley, R, Kiehl, J (2006) Paleoclimatic evidence for future ice-sheet instability and rapid sea-level rise. Science 311: 1747-1750. Rahmstorf, S (2007) A Semi-empirical approach to projecting future sea-level rise. Science 315: 368-370.

Rignot, E, Kanagaratnam, P (2006) Changes in the velocity structure of the Greenland ice sheet. Science 311: 986-990.

Robards, R, Greenberg, J (2007) Global constraints on rural fishing communities: whose resilience is it anyway? Fish and Fisheries 8(1): 14-30.

Sarewitz, D, Pielke, R, Keykhah, M (2003) Vulnerability and risk: some thoughts from a political and policy perspective. Risk Analysis 23(4): 805-810.

Titus, J (1998) Rising seas, coastal erosion, and the takings clause: how to save wetlands and beaches without hurting property owners. Maryland law Review 57(4): 1279-1399. The National Research & Study Center of the Caspian Sea, (2007), Water Level Fluctuations of the Caspian Sea in the Hydrological Year 2005-2006.

United Nations Office for Project Services, (2003), Support to the Caspian Centre for Water Level Fluctuations. Denmark: UNOPS, 2003.

Verdonck, D (2006) Contemporary vertical crustal deformations in Cascadia. Techono-physics 417: 221-230.

Wigley, T (2005) The climate change commitment. Science 307: 1766-1769.

Was this article helpful?

0 0
Renewable Energy 101

Renewable Energy 101

Renewable energy is energy that is generated from sunlight, rain, tides, geothermal heat and wind. These sources are naturally and constantly replenished, which is why they are deemed as renewable. The usage of renewable energy sources is very important when considering the sustainability of the existing energy usage of the world. While there is currently an abundance of non-renewable energy sources, such as nuclear fuels, these energy sources are depleting. In addition to being a non-renewable supply, the non-renewable energy sources release emissions into the air, which has an adverse effect on the environment.

Get My Free Ebook


Post a comment