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Carbon Dioxide, Populations, and Communities

Science and Technics


by
Fakhri A. Bazzaz (Author) and Christian Korner (Editor)

Book Details

Format: EPUB

Page count: 465 pages

File size: 9.7 MB

Protection: DRM

Language: English


In past decades and in association with a continuing global industrial development, the global atmospheric concentration of carbon dioxide has been rising. Among the many predictions made concerning this disturbing trend is global warming sufficient to melt polar ice-caps thereby dramatically altering existing shorelines. This book will help fill an obvious gap in the carbon dioxide debate by substituting date for speculation.

*

* Includes contributions from leading authorities around the world

* Serves as a companion to Carbon Dioxide and Terrestrial Ecosystems

* The first book of its kind to explore evolutionary responses of both populations and communities to elevated carbon dioxide

In past decades and in association with a continuing global industrial development, the global atmospheric concentration of carbon dioxide has been rising. Among the many predictions made concerning this disturbing trend is global warming sufficient to melt polar ice-caps thereby dramatically altering existing shorelines. This book will help fill an obvious gap in the carbon dioxide debate by substituting date for speculation.

*

* Includes contributions from leading… (more)

In past decades and in association with a continuing global industrial development, the global atmospheric concentration of carbon dioxide has been rising. Among the many predictions made concerning this disturbing trend is global warming sufficient to melt polar ice-caps thereby dramatically altering existing shorelines. This book will help fill an obvious gap in the carbon dioxide debate by substituting date for speculation.

*

* Includes contributions from leading authorities around the world

* Serves as a companion to Carbon Dioxide and Terrestrial Ecosystems

* The first book of its kind to explore evolutionary responses of both populations and communities to elevated carbon dioxide

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