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Origins, Implications and Likely Remedies of Global Warming

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In general words, climate change relates to the seasonal change that arises owing to the disparity in the distance of the planet from the sun when it rotates around as well as its tilt against its axis. Apart from this, though, cold or hot waves and sea tides affect climate change. Global Warming applies to a steady spike in temperature. Abrupt climate change has been seen in modern years. In and around the tropical, the winter season has been limited to only a few months. In every area of the planet, fall or spring has absolutely gone. At these areas, the climate is marked by a lengthy summer and a condensed winter with intermittent rainfall during the year. This temperature shifts are primarily attributed to the abnormal production of greenhouse gases, which result in global warming and eventually contribute to sudden variations in the climate. Human society on its road to growth has been changed from a rural economy to a technological economy (Read 33). There is no question that this transformation has improved the per capita wealth as well as the livelihoods of human beings, but it is often correlated with the expense of ‘greenhouse gas initiated global warming.’ The paper aims to investigate the origins, implications and likely remedies of global warming.

What are the Green House Gases?

The Earth’s atmosphere contains primarily of oxygen and nitrogen. However, neither of them create a green house influence, since all of these gases are invisible to terrestrial radiation. The green house impact is the product of the accumulation of water vapour, carbon dioxide and other trace gases that are found in the environment and capture the terrestrial radiation that is reflected from the surface of the planet. Changes in the ambient concentration of green house gases misbalance the energy flow between the environment, space, ground and the ocean. As the concentration of green house gas is raised, the total absorption of energy by the planet rises. (Reading 33-35)

Origins, Implications and Likely Remedies of Global Warming

Carbon dioxide, nitrogen, nitrous oxide and ozone are known to be naturally occurring green house gases. Apart from all these naturally occurring green house gases, a variety of halogens containing fluorine, chlorine or bromine are often known as green house gases. Although they are often the result of industrial production. Halocarbons including chlorine are forms of chlorofluorocarbons and hydrochlorofluorocarbons. These gases have a clear ozone-depleting characteristic. Apart from the aforementioned, there are several gases in and near the troposphere that have an indirect effect on the global radiation expenditure. Carbon monoxide, nitrogen dioxide, sulphur dioxide and ozone in the troposphere are known as gas of this nature.

References
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