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Climate Change Science. Causes, Effects and Solutions for Global Warming

  • ID: 5275324
  • Book
  • May 2021
  • Region: Global
  • Elsevier Science and Technology

Climate Change Science: Causes, Effects and Solutions for Global Warming presents unbiased, state-of-the-art, scientific knowledge on climate change and engineering solutions for mitigation. The book expands on all major prospective solutions for tackling climate change in a complete manner. It comprehensively explains the variety of climate solutions currently available, including the remaining challenges associated with each. Effective, complementary solutions for engineering to combat climate change are discussed and elaborated on. Some of the more high-risk proposals are qualitatively and quantitatively compared and contrasted with low-risk mitigation actions to facilitate the formulation of feasible, environmentally-friendly solutions.

The book provides academics, postgraduate students and other readers in the fields of environmental science, climate change, atmospheric sciences and engineering with the information they need for their roles. Through exploring the fundamental information currently available, exergy utilization, large-scale solutions, and current solutions in place, the book is an invaluable look into how climate change can be addressed from an engineering-perspective using scientific models and calculations.

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1. Engineering for climate change
2. Pros and cons of climate change
3. Man-made versus natural causes
4. Population, urbanization and climate change
5. Alternate view, dynamics of self-adjusting earth
6. The climate change equation, y = f(x1, x2, x3, .)
7. When will exergy be exhausted?
8. The second law of thermodynamics and climate change
9. What is the threshold for doomsday?
10. Is carbon dioxide an accurate measure?
11. Large-scale solutions
12. Low-risk mitigations
13. Deep sea and climate change
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David K. Ting Professor, Department of Mechanical, Automotive and Materials Engineering, University of Windsor, Canada. David S-K. Ting is a professor in the Department of Mechanical, Automotive and Materials Engineering at the University of Windsor, Canada. Professor Ting supervises students mainly in the Renewable Energy and Thermofluid areas. He studied combustion, turbulence, heat transfer, and fluid-structure interactions prior to joining the University of Windsor. Dr. Ting founded the Turbulence and Energy Laboratory at University of Windsor in 2011. To date, he has co-supervised more than 75 graduate students, co-authored more than 130 journal papers, authored three textbooks, and co-edited seven books. Jacqueline A. Stagner Engineering Undergraduate Programs Coordinator, University of Windsor, Canada. Jacqueline A. Stagner is the Engineering Undergraduate Programs Coordinator at the University of Windsor, Canada. Dr. Stagner is an adjunct faculty member in the Department of Mechanical, Automotive and Materials Engineering, where she advises students in the Turbulence and Energy Laboratory. She holds a PhD in Materials Science and Engineering, a Master of Business Administration, and a bachelor's degree in Mechanical Engineering. She also worked as a release engineer in the automotive industry for six years. Dr. Stagner has co-edited two books.
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