Klima in Grafiken

Quel­le: Image cour­te­sy of J. Lokrantz/​Azote based on Stef­fen et al. 2015 (via Stock­holm Resi­li­en­ce Cent­re) /​
Living Pla­net Index: Diver­se eco­sys­tems deli­ver an asto­nis­hing array of natu­ral ser­vices, from pol­li­na­ti­on and pest con­trol to flood regu­la­ti­on, ero­si­on pre­ven­ti­on, and clean air and water, and they pro­vi­de us with food, bio­fu­els, mate­ri­als, and medi­ci­ne — bene­fits that could start to degra­de and disap­pe­ar if we push the bio­s­phe­re bounda­ry too far. The Living Pla­net Index (LPI) is a mea­su­re of the sta­te of the world’s bio­di­ver­si­ty pro­du­ced annu­al­ly by WWF and the Zoo­lo­gi­cal Socie­ty of Lon­don (ZSL), based on assess­ments of popu­la­ti­ons of ver­te­bra­te spe­ci­es. It shows that popu­la­ti­ons of mam­mals, birds, amphi­bi­ans, rep­ti­les, and fish have decli­ned by 68% sin­ce 1970. Image cour­te­sy of Living Pla­net Report 2020, WWF/​ZSL.
Quel­le: https://scilogs.spektrum.de/klimalounge/3‑millionen-jahre-klimawandel-in-der-computersimulation/